Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
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; i#Li n %in h.
sipPl f
, Ji .j4>f§ jlrPipy :^BBBW^^^|lw| | g|^|--

(Photo By Gus Musteller)
Army Officers Confront Ed Freeman and 60 Followers

Weather
ZITL
Low In The 60s

Vol. 60, No. 149

i UF Is Running
j A Slave Market
| (EDITOR'S NOTE: Part Three of a Series.)
By MICHAEL ABRAMS
| Alligator Executive Editor
I There is no rest for the laborer at UF.
I The UF is a cancer in the city of Gainesville and a disgrace
Ito the state/
AFL-CIO representative Earl Miccum should know. Miccum
is an official of Gainesville Local Labor Union 1101. As a veteran
recruiter, he has been on campus several times trying to organize
employes.
The last time was January of this year.
Slave Market
The UF is running a slave market, says Miccum in his small
office at 511 N. Main Street. Thats exactly what it is. The
groundsmen, the laundry, the food service employees are all
living on starvation wages. Even if they were to raise the wages
to a dollar and sixty cents it would still be starvation wages.
1 Miccums attempts to organize labor at UF have so far been
unsuccessful.
Somebody is either threatening or scaring the workers from
joining the union, says Miccum. They tell me theyd come to
the meetings if the blinds were drawn. The employes say they're
I scared their bosses would see them.
A lot of workers are afraid of losing their jobs. I told them
I they really had no job to lose. Theyve just been taking handouts.
The minimum wage at the UF is one dollar and 25 cents per
hour. Typical starting salaries for all maids, janitors, cooks,
and clerks fall below 3,200 dollars an amount designated this
(year by the federal government as poverty.
According to Miccum, who has been associated with the AFL
| since 1928, the poverty wages at UF are duplicated by the city.
Its a crying shame that the city profits from low wages. The
city commision doesnt pay city employes a living wage either. And
the UF, as far as labor is concerned, is a cancer in Alachua
County.
Miccum also hit Servomation Food Service, UFs food supplier
which employs its own cafeteria personnel.
Theyre making people work extra time and not paying them,
said Miccum. And youve even got students working for the school
and for Servomation who are vastly underpaid.
Miccum said he has many letters from employes and written
testimony from them as proof of UFs slave market.
Unsuccessful Recruiting
Although Miccum has succeeded in recruiting about 150 employes I
in two months for Local 1101, none have been from the UF.
According to UF employment officials, no one has directly
approached them as to a union on the UF campus. But they are aware
of union recruiting at UF.
There have been union representatives on campus, says
UF Personnel Director R. A Button. But they've just dis distributed
tributed distributed literature among employes.
Miccum admits he came on campus five months ago to dis- 1
tribute the literature. And recruit. Unsuccessfully. I

Something has got to happen," says Miccum. When UF
workers gbt enough of it and somebody gets hurt, then things are
going tb change.

The
Florida Alligator
>-
THE NATIONS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

60 Demonstrators Ejected
From ROTC Ceremonies

By STEVE HULL
Alligator Editor
More than 60 UF students were ejected from
University Auditorium Wednesday afternoon after
they attempted to disrupt ROTC ceremonies honor honoring
ing honoring the top Army ROTC graduate in the nation
former UF student John Alton.
The students, led by Students for a Democratic
Society (SDS) leader Ed Freeman, were escorted
from the auditorium after trying to march toward
the stage where the award ceremony was taking
place.
Campus police, plainclothesmen and two Army
officers immediately moved in to quell the attempted
disruption.
UF activist David Noble said police warned the
students to leave or face being arrested for
disorderly conduct.
The abortive attempt to disrupt the afternoon
ceremony, followed a speech by Major General
Joseph Russ in which Alton was praised for
bringing honor to the UF and the Army.

University of Florida, Gainesville

PENDING DEANS APPROVAL

SophCurfewVotedOut

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Association of Women Stu Students
dents Students (AWS) voted Wednesday to
abolish curfews for sophomore
women. Official approval for the
proposal still must come from
Dean of Women Betty Cosby,
but AWS leaders are confident of
her acceptance.
I feel the elimination of cur curfew
few curfew will be approved but it will

OConnell Names
Task Force Group

UF president Stephen C.
OConnell has released the names
of 75 people chosen to serve
on his Action Conference, to study
problems on the campus.
25 people plus 10 alternates
were named from each segment
Bob Saunders,
Leroy Collins
Win Primaries
United Press International
Complete unofficial results
gave former Gov. Leoy Collins
a 4,206-vote lead today in his
tight race with Atty. Gen. Earl
Faircloth for Floridas Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic nomination for the U.S.
Senate.
In the major local race,
Gainesville businessman Bob
Saunders overcame Incumbent J.
Emory Red Cross in their
race for the Democratic nomi nomination
nation nomination to the Florida Senate Dis District
trict District 7.
The defeat ended a 16-year
career in the Florida Legislature
for Cross, while virtually assur assuring
ing assuring Saunders a seat in the Senate,
since he has no Republican op op(SEE
(SEE op(SEE COLLINS, PAGE 2)

not go into effect until proper
security measures are taken care
of, Joan Schaffel, AWS presi president,
dent, president, said.
Junior curfew will definitely
go through, Miss Schaffel added.
The security problem centers
around obtaining funds for the
guards for each of the eight
women's residence areas.
Housing has already handed
in its fiscal budget for next year.
The additional funds about

of* the campus; students, faculty
and administration.
The students were named by
Student Body President Clyde
Taylor, the faculty members
were chosen by Dr. Vynce Hines,
of education, and the administra administration
tion administration members were named
by O'Connell.
The students named include
editor of the Fall Alligator Har Harold
old Harold Aldrich, past president of
Men's Interhall Ric Katz, Stu Student
dent Student Board of Investigation
spokesman David Noble, Student
Body President Clyde Taylor and
Honor Court Chancellor Pete
Zinober.
(For a complete list of those
named, see list below.)
The first meeting of the con conference
ference conference will be held at 2:30 on
June 12. The place has yet to
be determined.
The following have been 'named
to the OConnell Action Conference.
Student members named were:
Harold Aldrich, Dick Brodeur, Jim
Devaney, Clyde Ellis and Jane Ewing.
Other students named: Glenn
Fournier, Ed Hess, James Hollis,
Jackie Jedel and Jeanne Johnson.
Others: Ric Katz, Mike
Mahoney, Walter Mickler, Norma
Munn, Tom Neil and David Nobel.
More students: Eloise Oliver,
Mike Resnick, Wayne Sumner, Clyde
Taylor and Emerson Thompson.
Others are: Ed Tolle, David Wiles,
David Wilson arid Pete Ziriober.
(SEE CONFERENCE/ PAGE 2)

Numerous catcalls interrupted the afternoon ac activities
tivities activities and at one point ROTC cadet Myron Hauben,
2UC, yelled compulsory ROTC is a farce.
Hauben, followed by two of his fellow cadets,
then walked out of the auditorium.
After order had been restored, UF President
Stephen C. OConnell told the 1,000 cadets and guests
that this ceremony is not to honor compulsory
ROTC but is instead to honor a former student
who has brought fame to the university.
I apologize, for the conduct of those who would
use this ceremony to vent their own spleen,
OConnell added.
Alton, a native of Reddick, Florida, was chosen
as top ROTC graduate in the nation over a field
of more than 11,000 men from 250 schools.
As a student at the UF, Alton maintained a
4.0 average in electrical engineering and excelled
in campus and activities.
A replica of the Hughes Trophy, representing
Alton's achievement, will be permanently stationed
in the UF's Army ROTC department.

Inside
ZZL
See Page 4

Thursday May 30, 1968

$24,000 in salaries will have
to come from somewhere, Joy
Greene, rules and regulations
chairman, explained.
AWS voted Monday to establish
a committee to work with housing
and the dean of womens office
to facilitate the proposals
made, Miss Greene reported.
The committee will determine
the best security method pos possible.
sible. possible. It will decide whether to
issue keys or install a guard
at each area.

Sorority houses will probably
issue keys since they Involve
a smaller living area, Miss
Schaffel said.

It cant be a matter of 600-
800 keys floating about in the
larger areas. It's going to be a
problem the committee will have
to work out, Miss Greene said.

' 'Hk ~*'**>\ M

ROTC STANDOUT

Army Lt. John Alton
accepts the Hughes
Trophy as the out outstanding
standing outstanding ROTC gradu graduate
ate graduate lin the United
States.



Page 2

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1968

Bobby Learns Not
To Ignore McCarthy
PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI) Sen. Eugene J. McCarthys dra dramatic
matic dramatic upset victory in the Oregon primary appeared to prove
it doesnt pay to ignore him.
That unsuccessful strategy was quickly dropped Wednesday
by Sen. Robert F. Kennedy in die wake of his defeat in die Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic presidential primary.
After weeks of spurning McCarthys requests for a debate,
Kennedy announced within hours of his Oregon concession that
he was willing to join the Minnesotan for a nationwide television
confrontation before next Tuesdays California primary.
Kennedy had written off McCarthy as a major opponent in Ore Oregon
gon Oregon and virtually ignored him during the campaign. Instead,
Kennedy built up Vice President Hubert Humphrey as his only
opponent.
McCarthy, who said Wednesday the race for the Democratic
nomination 1 is wide open, scored a broad and deep victory in
Oregon. He carried 28 of the states 36 counties, including the
heavily populated tri-county area around Portland.

Coffins, Saunders
Win Runoff Votes

mm net one
position in the November elec election.
tion. election.
In his U.S. Senate race Col Collins
lins Collins claimed victory after
receiving the final unofficial
count from all of Floridas pre precincts.
cincts. precincts.
On the basis of this margin
and of the record of the absentee
ballots in the first primary, I
feel confident now in claiming
victory in this Democratic cam campaign.
paign. campaign.
But the silver haired Collins
jokingly admitted this was the
first time in his long political
career that he had won a race
by a Texas landslide.
Faircloth, however, cut the
Collins lead almost in half early
today with discovery of a 3,995
vote counting error in Santa
Rosa County.
The statewide count with all
2,649 precincts reported was
401,971 votes for Collins and
397,765 votes for Faircloth.
Narrowing the gap still fur further
ther further was completion of the un unofficial
official unofficial count in Franklin Coun County,
ty, County, which was missing a report
from one of its seven precincts
late Tuesday. The precinct re reported
ported reported early today and boosted
tim Faircloth vote by 435, and
Collins by only 83.
This gave Collins 50.28 per
cent of the statewide total and
Faircloth 49.72 per cent.
The local returns in the
Saunders Cross race showed
Saunders was supported over overwhelmingly
whelmingly overwhelmingly in the rural areas,
while Cross received most of

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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida
and is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It Is published
semi-weekly, and during student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the
official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, 32601. The Alligator Is entered
as second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Subscription rate is $14.00 per year or $4.00 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all adver advertisements
tisements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
Involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the Adver Advertising
tising Advertising Manager within (1) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will
not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.

his support in Alachua County.
Alachua County voters also
strongly approved a $12.77 mil million
lion million school bond issue to pave
the way for construction of four
additional junior-senior high
schools and six new elementary
schools in Alachua County.
Conference
Members
MOM PA6E OWt
Faculty members named are: A.
R. Bednarek, Corbin Camell, R. E.
Choate, Ruthenlen Crews and Eugene
Ellen son.
Other faculty members are:
Melvin Fried, Irving J. Goff man, Earl
Groth, Audrey Herbert and Richard
H. Hiers.
More faculty members: Jesse Ray
Jones, Harold Kemp, Hal Lewis,
Ruth McQuown and Gale Nevill.
Other members of the faculty are:
Harry Paul, Walter Probert, Russell
Ramsey, Walter Robinson and Frank
Sciadini.
The final five faculty members
are: D. O. Spinks, Michael Thomas,
Joseph Vandiver, Hal Wallace and
Hiram Williams.
Administration officials named
are: Frank Adams Jr., Benjamin
Barger, J. D. Butterworth, Spurgeon
Cherry and Frederick Conner.
Other administration officials are:
Betty Cosby, Manning Dauer,
Franklin Doty, William Elmore and
Raymond Fahien.
Others named: Robert Gaither,
Ray Graves, L. E. Grinter, Lester
Hale and George Harper.
More administrative members
named are: John Paul Jones, A. H.
Krezdorn, Samuel Martin, Harold
Riker and Bart Sharp.
The final members of the
administration are: Harry Sister,
Emanuel Suter, Max Tyler, Richard
Whitehead and E. T. York, Jr.

Blacks Arent Involved
In Athletics, SG Affairs

(EDITORS NOTE This is
the last of a three part series
which explains the reasons for
the dissatisfaction of UFs black
students.) t
By ALLEN PIERLEONI
Alligator Staff Writer
Another major complaint of
black students on campus is that
the UF Athletic Dept, is racial racially
ly racially discriminatory toward pro prospective
spective prospective black athletes. Blacks
claim that the recruiting system
for athletes is governed by pre prejudice
judice prejudice and bigotry.
Last February the Rev. T. A.
Wright, president of the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville chapter of the NAACP, ac accused
cused accused Athletic Director Ray
Graves of not making any at attempt
tempt attempt to accept the Negro into
sports.*
Graves answered the charge,
saying that the UF Athletic De Department
partment Department has been actively re recruiting
cruiting recruiting Negroes for four or five
years.* He explained that race
is no factor in UFs athletic re recruitment*
cruitment* recruitment*
Graves said what often happens
is that Negro prospects who are
offered scholarships cant get
into the UF because of low place placement
ment placement scored on the Florida 12th
Grade Test He cited one top
Negro basketball prospect who
made a 78 out of a possible
495 on the test. A score of 300
is required for admission to the
UF.
A spokesman for the athletic
department said that a black
track star from Ocala High
School, Ron Coleman, has been
signed up for September. T7ie
spokesman said Coleman scored
way above 300 on the Florida
12th Grade Test. He said there
have been a few black students
out for track this year but none
of them stuck with it. He add added
ed added that the department has
several black prospects on the
recruiting list for next years
football and basketball teams.
The charge by black students
that Student Government (SG) will
not allow blacks to become in involved
volved involved in its activities was an answered
swered answered by two members of SG.
Vice President Gary Goodrich
said that during his three years
in SG he has not seen one black
'student attempt to become in involved
volved involved in SGs affairs.
As long as Ive been around
here Ive never found an instance

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in of UFs black

where there was a black student
interested in getting into SG,
Goodrich said. He added that
he has recruited two black stu students
dents students from Santa Fe Junior Col College
lege College whom he hopes to find SG
positions for this summer and
next year.
Toro Thoman, secretary of leg legislative
islative legislative affairs, agreed with
Goodrich:
I have not seen any of the black
students come up during in interview
terview interview time or any other time,
Thoman said. They havent ap applied
plied applied to any of the offices as
far as I know, and Ive been on
the cabinet for two years. There
are a few working on Project
SAMSON, which is sponsored by
SG,* he concluded.
No black counselors for black
students is another complaint of
UFs black minority. According
to Dr. Harry Grater, director of
the UF Counseling Center, there
are no black counselors at the
center for black students.
We dont have any black coun counselors
selors counselors here, he said. The
number available at other parts
of the campus, such as the Uni University
versity University College, would be re related
lated related to the number of Negroes
on the faculty, and this number
is small, Grater said. Its
really hard to find a qualified

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Negro who would come to the
South. They would be inclined
to take a job up North. A large
number of the faculty would wel welcome
come welcome Negro faculty members,
though, he said.
Blacks on campus seem to feel
that the summer will bring
trouble to Gainesville in die form
of race riots, burning and loot looting.
ing. looting. No summer trouble is ex expected
pected expected by the Gainesville Police
Dept., according to Capt. of De Detectives
tectives Detectives R. T. Angel. '
In essence, then, the black mind
on the UF campus is one that
is displeased with the way things
are run by the administration.
Conflict and emotion run high
on the part of the black as well
as the white, and there seems to
be no clear solution in the near
future.
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Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1968

SG Working
On Expansion
Os Wauburg

By KATHY SCOTT
Alligator Staff Writer
A quarter of a million dol dollars
lars dollars has been earmarked by UF
Student Government for a plan
to develop the south side of
Lake Wauburg.
The plan which calls for a
park area, beach, large bath bathhouse,
house, bathhouse, parking area, and game
pavilion is due to be completed
in about a year and a half ac according
cording according to SG Sec. of Recreation,
Mike Davidson.
Bids for construction will
go out this summer/ Davidson
said, as soon as we transfer
$105,000 of SG money to
a working fund for the Wauburg
Governing Board.
The $150,000 referred to by
Davidson is student governments
part of the quarter of a million
dollar project.... The remaining
amount, according to Davidson,
will come from UF money.
The funds for the project were
approved by last years adminis administration
tration administration under Charles Shepherd.
The problem we are running
into now, Davidson said, is
that SG and Treas. Allen Casey
dont really like the idea of
the $50,000 a year maintenance
bill which would be necessary
with the new development plan.
As it is now, Davidson ex explained,
plained, explained, SG has to pay $23,000
a year maintenance on the north
side area of Lake Wauburg al already
ready already in operation.
Order Os Omega
Charters Tonight
The UF chapter of the Order
of Omega receives its charter
tonight at an installation banquet
at the Holiday Inn.
Patrick Hallaran, national
director of the fraternity
honorary, will speak at the Ban Banquet.
quet. Banquet.
The Order of Omega recog recognizes
nizes recognizes fraternity men who work
within the fraternity system, and
might not be honored otherwise.

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17 ( THATS ODD...WALKED RIGHT BYi..} I T'TrN N
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Hesitant Buyers Cost UF $5 Million

By DAVE REDDICK
Alligator Associate Editor
Plans for $5.05 million worth
of capital improvement on the
UF campus will have to wait
because no one is willing to buy
bonds at 4.5 per cent interest,
according to W. Ellis Jones,
planning director.
Attempts to sell $63.5 million
bonds Tuesday night in Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee were unsuccessful be because
cause because the 4.5 per cent interest
rate, the legal limit, is not com competitive.
petitive. competitive.
All bidders knew the interest
was set at 4.5 per cent, Jones
said, no one saw fit tS bid at
that rate.
Jones said that the 1967 legis legislature

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referendum raising the legal
limit to 5 per cent placed on
the November ballot. If the limit
is raised the bonds could be
placed up for sale immediately.
The total bond issue was for
improvement in the state higher
education system, junior col colleges,
leges, colleges, vocational and trade
schools as well as four year
Institutions.
On the UF campus $5 million
was to go towards a graduate
international center, a new music
building, Life Sciences, Biology
building, a psychology building
and other minor improvements.
The tragedy, Jones said, is
that almost $1 million in federal
grants cant be used until the

bonds are sold.
Jones explained that federal
grants of $400,000 for the inter international
national international center, $458,000 for the
music building, $106,000 for the
life science and biology building
and $250,000 for the psychology
building can not be touched until
the program is fully imple implemented.
mented. implemented.
Although the 5 per cent interest
rate is more competitive, Jones
said, it still may not be high

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enough to sell all of the bonds.
The bond market depends on
many factors, he said, in
November, even 5 per cent may
even be low, I personally would
like to see it at 5.5 per cent.
There is no guarantee that the
referendum will be passed by the
voters in November. If it is not,
the state will have to wait until
the bond market is less com competitive
petitive competitive to try to sell the bonds
at the 4.5 per cent rate.

Looking
Uoed Car?
FIND IT UNDER
autos



I v
' ; ';?7' v 4.:'- i: :/ '
<4(i' .3pil A 4P
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t *#' |HHw
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(Photo By Nick Arroyo)
GATOR GIRL
Todays Gator Girl is Lillian Sim m ons, lUC.
Lillian, from St. Petersburg, plans a major
in biology and was editor of Lakewood High
Schools paper during her senior year.
WHATS
HAPPENING
By DAVID CHAFIN
Alligator Staff Writer
IN GATOR SEA AND SKI (PARDON THE PLUG, AD. DEPT.):
The Gator Sailing Club meets in room 118 of the Reitz Union at
8 tonight; and the Gator Ski Club evlnrudes (there Igo again) into
room 150 C of the union at 7:30 tonight.
IN IF THIS MEETING DOESN'T COME TO ORDER THIS MINUTE,
ILL JUST CRY! **: The Co-Ed Congress congregates in room 349
of the union today at 4 p.m.
IN GETTING THE BUSINESS: Lambda lota Tau has a business
meeting in room 367 of the union tonight at 7 p.m.
IN UF'S OTHER AMERICANS: The Latin American Club meets
in room 361 of the union tonight at 7.
IN PAN-CLUBBISM: The Interorganization Council gathers in
room 346 of the union at 8 tonight.
IN GREEK-LETTER GOINGS-ON: Phi Kappa Phi comes together
in room 233 A of the union tonight at 6:30; Gamma Alpha Chi gathers
in room 362 of the union at 7 p.m.; Alpha Kappa Psl slips into room
347 of the union at 7 p.m.; and Gamma Beta Phi flips into union
room 363 at 7:15 p.m.
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Thursday, May 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1968

Page 6

/ ; The
Florida Alligator
gjjHjalEj To Let The People Know?
nJJv' Steve Bull
1%8
PoM/kutlm Raul Ramirez Mike Abrams
... Managing Editor Eaecuttva Editor
AH
ArnMM Tatro Paul Kaplan
Wow Editor Spom Editor
Mr to toe toM tow. Otoar etoito to tototoewMy
toliK toe eptotoe et toe vittor er eutoetoet mt eel wmmrtb
toei er toe Ftortto infer TtJ i

A Real Problem

Compulsory ROTC, long a
complaint of UF students, has
come under Fire by members of
the administration and with this
condemnation new hope for
having a completely voluntary
program seems possible.
The administrations action
came in the form of a proposal by
the Student Affairs staff to send a
letter to UF President Stephen
OConnell, stating they
unanimously favored voluntary
ROTC at the UF. The Student
Affairs staff is composed of Dean
of Men Frank Adams, Dean of
Women Betty Cosby, Union
Director Bill Rion, Housing
Director Harold Riker, Student
Publications Director Jack
Detweiler, financial aid officers
and dorm counselors.
Seldom has a group of such
influential persons, specifically
those administrators who deal
with students directly, condemned

Its Our Turn Now

Every day the editors of this
paper write editorials. The staff
seldom, if ever, gets a chance. But
today ah ha we pulled one of
Steve Hulls editorials, so we could
write our own.
And were going to talk about
Steve Hull.
You see, everybody knows
Hulls name. But very few people
know Steve. A lot of people write
letters about him. But nobody
ever writes a letter saying: Mr.
Editor, you are a good-guy. 7AS.
Well listen. We disagree with
Hull a hell of a lot. And some
of us argue with him.
Boy! do we ever.
But no matter how much we
disagree with him, or him with us,
he has never refused us space for
our opinions no matter how
ridiculous he thought they were.
This means a lot, not only to
our inflated egos, but to your
general understanding of how
different people think. Just think
about it a second. In this paper,
you were able to read such
right-wing material like Jimmey
Bailey all the way to such
left-wing material as Uncle
Javemeck. You may have agreed
with some of it, or hated all of it.
Kathie Keim Joe Torchia
Nick Arroyo Bob Moran
Mary Gantt Janies Cook
Dive Reddick Sydney Frasca
Marc Dunn Mike Huddleston

a program which their immediate
superiors (The Board of Regents)
have said is good.
The members of the Student
Affairs staff should be
congratulated for their N position.
By taking such a stand the group
has demonstrated they are finally
aware that student discontent over
ROTC is not just a passing fancy,
but is instead a real problem.
The Board of Regents meets
June 3, at which time they will
discuss changing the ROTC
program. We at the Alligator feel
Forced ROTC should be
abolished and replaced with a
voluntary program.
With this belief, we urge
President OConnell to act on the
recommendations of his student
affairs staff and tell the Board of
Regents to make ROTC at the UF
and universities throughout the
state voluntary.

But at least you got to read it.
Wed like to tell you which of
Hull's opinions we agreed with
and which ones we disliked. But
we cant. There is more
disagreement among us than we
care to think about.
One think we do agree on:
Steve Hull has been one hell of a
good editor.
More than one of us has been
on the firing line. More times than
we care to think about, somebody
wanted our heads. Even the
administration has called for
blood. And every time Steve Hull
went to bat for us.
He may have disliked us
personally and hated what we
were writing, but he stuck up for
our right to say it.
When Dr. Marshall Jones was
getting a rotten deal, Hull tried to
do something about it. His editors
quit. His friends turned on him.
The Board of Student Publications
hinted he should be fired. Yet
Hull felt he was right and jumped
in the fight with both fists
swinging. And all the time, he
disagreed with just about
everything Dr. Jones said.
Steve Hull has principles and
were proud to work with him.
Signed
Anne Freedman David Chafin
Ann Bardsley Glenn Fake
Dee Dee Horn Raul Ramirez
Nick Tatro Paul Kaplan
Jerry Silberberg Lewis Rothlein

Ikr
pi

STEPPING OUT

Advice
And
Dissent

At five thirty this afternoon, a bell will
ring, signaling, for me, the end of German
class. Ill tuck my textbook under my arm
and begin the fifteen minute walk to Reitz
Union.
Thirteen and three-quarter hours after I
walk into the Alligator newsroom, twenty
thousand freshly printed copies of the
Florida Alligator will be finding their way
to various points across the campus.
The copies will represent two to three
hundred hours of work. Over half of that
work will have already been done. Os the
remainder, about eight will be mine.
My job is to lay out, paste up, check
over the editorial and the Advice and
Dissent pages. But today will be different.
Today will be, for me and many others, the
last Alligator of the year.
For still others; Steve Hull, Bob Moran,
Joe Torchia, it will be the last Alligator:
Period.
This afternoon the newsroom will be
buzzing with activity as usual. Joe Torchia
will be thinking up Pork Chops, Mike
Abrams will be assigning news stories, Raul
Ramirez wiU be spreading Latin charm
from room to room.
Theres a fifty-fifty chance that Steve
HuUs office door will be closed. Inside,
someone red-faced and shouting, outside,
several others waiting their turn.
In the course of the evening at least
three people will have walked, called or
written in asking why their column or
letter was npt printed. Demanding that it
appear in tomorrows paper.
According to tradition, the Alligator
holds a big celebration when it has received
its millionth criticism and another when it
receives its tenth compliment. Both
occasions fall on about the same date
every two years.

BY JAMES COOK

Within three days after the Alligator had
claimed the Nations highest college
journalism award, the Pacemaker, we
received four letters of congratulation. Two
of them were sarcastic.
Its generally the spoken consensus
among staffers that we really couldnt
care less what people think of us.
Unfortunately its not true. It will never be
true and still more unfortunately, the
situation will never change.
But I still remember, though its been
some time ago, a poem that we received. It
was from a student that was evidently
k; approaching or past middle age who had
stopped in the Plaza of the Americas, taken
note of the young students sitting on the
grass and tried to feel what he thought
they must have been feeling.
I never considered it to be a particularly
good poem from a literary standpoint, but
it imparted a feeling that I thought was
important.
A week or so after it was printed, we
received a letter from the same person
thanking us and telling us that for the first
time, he felt like a part of the University
and not just a number.
For that one letter, I could produce
reams of almost unprintable criticism. And
yet, that somehow made it aU come out
even.
Next year there will be another
Alligator. A different one. Different people
and, from what I understand, different
policies. But one thing wont change. The
Alligator will never please everyone.
There will always be advice and dissent,
volumes of it. I guess thats what its really
all about. I guess thats what I like.
And why Ill be back.



No Race Discrimination In SG Positions

MR. EDITOR:
I have just read your article, UF Blacks
Restive, Prejudice Blamed in Tuesdays
Alligator. in general, I find much of the
article substantive and with my experiences
on this campus, am sure that a greater part
of the black students complaints are
justified.
However, in regard to the last criticism
levelled (Student Government will not let
black students become involved in its
activities.), 1 feel there is a lack of
justification.
Having been a part of this student
bodys immediate past and its present
government administrations, I find that
there has been opportunity for Negro

RATIONAL OBSERVE f

Gator Ads
Id Like
To See

WANTED Attractive girl to do cooking in my home, will
give free food, but MUST BE ABLE TO COOK, contact Mr.

Mathias at Servomation.
DONT SELL YOUR HOUSING
CONTRACTS!!! Especially you
males! Dont let the university
take away your life! Put
yourselves in our hands. Call
Gladys at your local draft board.
OWL DESIRES nocturnal
companionship with one of
same, contact Hoot-Hoot at
235-8867.
FOR SALE: Light blue Ford,
with spotlight, overhead signal
flasher, and siren attachment.
Come see it at the parking lot
immediately to the left of
Jennings hall. Contact Clyde

STARK REALITY

Girls Are Too Much

Girls are too much. Granted, they feel soft, taste sweet
and smell good but it doesnt last. They get fat! They can
be seen all around campus at our local feeding
establishments stuffing their fat faces, chewing with their
fat teeth, swallowing down their fat esophaguses into their
bellies. They know they are fat from her daughter?
because they always worry Check those varicose veins,

about it between bites.
If a girl is anything but
skinny when shes young shell
be fat when shes 25. I read
somewhere that the average girl
gains 82 pounds her first year of
marriage. That sounds like an
absurd estimate. Seventy-five
pounds would probably be more
accurate.
I do have some sympathy for
them though. They have to nail
a man during their prime years,
17 to 21. After that all their fat
starts showing. After that its all
down hill. Have you ever seen
the look in a 22 year old girls
eye when she sees a single man?
She takes her last bite, lights up
a cigarette, and belches. Fat
doesnt lie. Its hanging right
there in front of you and she
knows it.
And how about thighs? When
was the last time you kissed a
shapely thigh?
Take a look at her mother.
Watch her smear her face with
makeup, light up a cigarette and
belch. What can you expect

students to participate. The reality of the
situation is that while no one has forbidden
Negroes from participation, no one has
actively sought them.
- Let me say, however, that there have
been many instances when SG officials
have put notices in the Alligator stating
that they are looking for students to work
with them either on special projects or
permanent staff positions. To the best of
my knowledge no Negro student has ever
applied for any of these jobs.
As Secretary of Housing and as Director
of Alumni Affairs, I know of articles
written requesting students interested in
working for SG to come up to the third
floor of the Union and speak to me. I must
confess that the interest for these jobs has

LEWIS ROTHLEIN

Barrow, or brother Wheel,
886-5048.
PERSONAL: Anyone who has
any information concerning
intimidation by Left or White
wing groups, please report them
for our files Contact Lester
Hale, administration.
THREE MALES DESIRE three
of same for intellectual
companionship and social
variety.
WHAT TO DO FOR FUN:
Fill up the millhopper with
rocks.
Tickle a tightrope artist.
Offer to carry your girls tray in
the cafeteria, and then drop it.

BY RONNIE STARK

sagging breasts, and triple chins.
Then watch their expressions
when they see a 22 year old guy
showing a little white under the
end of his coat sleeve, with that
manly after shave and debonair
twinkle in his eye. They go
crazy! They finish dessert and
run straight home to tell their
daughters.
But their daughters arent
home. Their daughters are out
getting a bite to eat. Their
daughters know and now you
know girls are too much.
Gator Button
ff STAMP OUt\
ffj AUTOMATION, 1
PATRONIZE M
PEOPLE

TWO SPOTS NOW OPEN

f -a

OPEN FORUM:
JKiiohmi ViA&Mt
There is no hope for the complacent man."

Black Charges Absurd

MR. EDITOR:
' Concerning Mr. Pierleonis
article on UFs Black students, I
would like to take issue on the
charges made by the black
students at the university.
1. Surely the black students
are not so biased to say the UF
professors fall into only two
categories. Both Negative.
2. Is the fact that students of
the black race have no social life
the responsibility of the UF?
Nice Guy,
That Dave
MR. EDITOR:
We would like to make a few
remarks about a great guy who is
leaving the University. Mr. Dave
Cox, Head Counselor and Area
Coordinator at Hume Hall for
the past three years, is moving to
the University of Illinois to
continue working on his
doctorate in Personnel Services.
For the past three years, Dave
has gained the reputation of
being a fair, conscientious, and
concerned friend of Hume Hall
residents. Both staff members
and residents alike have
benefitted greatly from his
knowledge and dedication.
One of the first to really push
the idea of live and learn in
University Residence Halls, Dave
not only teaches Effective
Thinking to whole sections of
residents but also academically
advises them as well. He has
served in the capacity of Section
Adviser, Resident Assistant,
University College instructor,
and Head Counselor and has
given the University seven years
of invaluable service.
We, the Mens Staff at Hume
Hall for the year 1967-8, would
like to thank MR. DAVE COX
both for his assistance to us and
for his concern for our residents.
We have had the pleasure in the
past year of working for a damn
nice guy, and we would like to
commend him on a job well
done.
MENS RESIDENCE STAFF
HUME HALL

been rather poor, and due to this I know of
no student who has been refused the
privilege of working for his student body.
I can state that under no circumstances
have I ever told a student who has shown a
sincere desire to work that there is nothing
available for him to do.
Just this month, I had an article in the
Alligator requesting students to come to
SGs offices to work. There were no Negro
students among those who inquired as to
jobs available.
I have told Larry Jordan on at least two
occasions to come up to the SG offices and
talk with me. I dont know many other
Negro students. If there are any who are
interested in D working in student
government, they are always welcome to

Thursday, May 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

Are the movies both at the
Union and at the local theatres
segregated? Does the UF forbid
blacks from attending the Union
dances?
3. Black employees are paid
sub-standard wages, but so are
the white employees.
4. In what way are
admittance exams
discriminatory? A Gainesville
High student takes the same
entrance exams as does the
Lincoln High students. Is the UF
supposed to set lower entrance
requirements for blacks? If so,
wont the blacks be crying
discrimination in grading
Afro-Student
Discussion
' Excellent l
MR. EDITOR:
As one member of the
university community, I would
like to express genuine
appreciation to the
Afro-American Student
Association for their excellent
panel discussion on May 22,
Black Students Speak Out.
I hope such discussions will
be continued, and that far larger
numbers of people will attend.
At any rate, this initial effort to
establish communication could
not been more effectively
handled.
JOSEPH S. VANDIVER

ALLIGATOR BRAINOSITIES

Good morning! A short but
sweet problem today.
Acorn, Beech, Cedar,
Dogwood, and Elder and their
respective wives recently dined
together at a restaurant. The
seats (at a circular table) were so
arranged that the men and
women alternated and each
woman was three places distant
from her husband.
Mrs. Cedar sat on Mr. Acorns
right. Mr. Elder sat two places to
the left of Mr. Cedar, while Mrs.
Elder sat two places to the right
of Mrs. Beech.

come up. And I guarantee that none will be
turned away.
We may not have many jobs available
immediately, but they can put their names
down and they will be contacted.
Just for a start, I have two
undersecretary positions that need to be
filled immediately.
I urge all students to feel free to contact
me in regards to these vacancies.
If Negro students want proof that
there is no discrimination in selection of
staffs of the various cabinet members, let
them come and apply. I will be more than
glad to help them get into SG if they are
ready, willing and able.
HOWARD M. ROSENBLATT
SECRETARY OF HOUSING

because ,UF profs dont follow
through on the double standards
blacks are requesting.
5. Is the UF Athletic Dept,
truly discriminatory; are the
factors surrounding the UF
athletic program the true
problem in recruiting the blacks?
Does having the UF located in
Gainesville where rioting
factions exist and Gators playing
in Athens, Tuscaloosa, Oxford
and Starkville hinder the
athletic dept, in recruiting
blacks?
6. The UF also turns down
qualified whites if there is some
person, black or white, more
qualified for a position.
7. The UF does not actively
recruit black students. So what!?
I was a white high school
student and no representative of
the UF beat down my door to
attend the university. Should the
UF send representatives to all the
Negro schools and try to sell the
UF to those qualified? I dont
think so!
The arguments and charges
by the black students call for
discrimination against the
whites, or more than equal rights
for blacks. It is an absurd
argument.
A WHITE UF STUDENT
NAME WITHHELD
Letters to the Editor should
not exceed 350 words. The
Alligator reserves the right
to edit letters In the Interest
of space.

By LEWIS ROTHLEIN

Who sat on Mrs. Acorns left?
The answer to yesterdays
math brainosity is:
: t
1 099 5
2678 1
305
3 808 1
3033 5
6 84 1 6
Then there was the man who
didnt like to sip chocolate
malted shakes; he was ,a malt
licker.
Have an entrenching day.

Page 7



* GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SMS

A VAC ADO naujdiyed Daobh
radinar, sdfrifshli ottamni, >160.00
new.for $40.00. Sound system,
npiWif# iSwvd diM§Vi e^preme
SlwaSS-aSS. !a-w!^SS'
SHOTQUnTWhh> .condtton.
pumpection, 12 MMi. extras
included, SBO.OO. Ca 372-4579.
(Al47-Jtp)
1987 MO-FED, ram food, $39110,
TV antarma with 30 ft. mast and dual
rat oonmctor. $20.00. Must sell
both, graduating. 378-9834 after
5:30 p.m. (A-147-3tp)
VESPA 150, $75.00 or bast offer.
Call 378-9450. Joe Jurfcouski.
(Al474tp|
6 11 1
FOR SALE: r x 46' Trailer, 2
bedroom, AC, Lighted Landscaping,
redwood patio furniture, swimming
pool and laundry facilities. $1,700.
378-5071. (A-144-7t-p)
WALK TO CAMPUS &J.J. Finlay
Country sotting of tall pines on quiet
street. 4 Br or 3 & study, 2 baths,
family room, living room, with
beamed ceiling & fireplace, entry
hall, dark rm., patio, many extras,
flexible terms. $28,500. 372-2914.
(A-141-St-p)
GUNS GUNS GUNS
Inventory over 450 Buy Sell
Trade Repair. Reloading Supplies,
Custom Reloading HARRY
BECKWITH, GUN DEALER,
MICANOPY, 466-3340.
(A- 106tfp|
1967 HONDA SSO Extra dean. 3600
mi. New tag. 378-9136 rm. 236
After 7 p.m. $175.00.
(Al4B3tp)
REVELATION 30-30 bolt action
rifle; Rohm .38 Special revolver;
binoculars. Call David 372-8152
after 5:00.
VESPA 125 cc absolutely great
condition. 3300 miles. Buy for
$195.00 and get new $30.00 Bell
Helmet free. Call Jeff 376-9271.
(Al4B3tp)
fr ,
ELECTRIC GUITAR GIBSON,
thin hollow body. Cutaway, hard
case, and amp with 10" speaker,
SIOO. Call Randy, 378-3541.
(Al4B3tp)
Portable Emerson heater, $5.00, Bed,
$4.00, Step-table, $3.00 Portable
oven, $25.00, Kosco stepstool,
$5.00, Canister vacuum cleaner and
attachments, $12.00, Electric iron,
$2.00, Electric cookerfryer, $3.00,
lawn-sweeper, $5.00. Call
378-3542. (A-147-st-p)
100% STAIN PROOF CARPETING
nylon, fully padded, gold color, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. 14' x 9', 11% x
12%, 6' x 8% and smaller extra
pieces. Retailed $350.00, will sell
$175.00. Phone 376-8144.* (A-148-
3t-p)
FREE FLUFFY, Playful, kittens, 6
weeks old, vet checked, house
broken. Perfect Pets for children. Call
378-7979. (A-148-3t-p>

OBEST DOCUMENTARY AWARD 1968
TBBESTDOCUMENTARYAWARDI967
AT COMPASSIONATE, ASTONISHING." A l|
3,5,7,9 n y post
& h jri
FISHER- fct *W Ti l
mam ~ 1 mkrr f M:v:if
r>.ctlt>. PETER WATKONS BPIIISM BROADCASTING CORPORATION PRODUCTION I

FOR SALE

4 TWO puppies need a borne. Half
Husky. Six weeks oM. CaN
(al4B fiv< Thtv ** ***
4-TRACK STEREO TAPES
reel to reel. Sinatra, Stmiaand.
others good condition, up to SIOBO
when new. $4.00 each. 378-5129.
(A-148-3t-p)
FOR SALeI Adorable ~mete seal
point Siamese kitten, 8 weeks old.
Loves people. Call Sandy at
3764222, mornings and evenings.
(Al4B3t-p)
9000 BTU Air Conditioner, Warranty
in force. Mirrors, Rugs at a Sacrifice.
372-6279 after six. (A-148-3t-p)
BRAND NEW noiseless Phileo Air
Conditioners at absolute invoice cost
plus only $4.50 freight. Cash and
cany only, for next 10 days, in
9,000-12,000-14,000 BTU models.
Call United Fuels -378-5333. 220
N.W. Bth Avnnue. (A-141-10t-C)
GUITAR by Harmony. Steel
reinforced neck, metal strings, almost
new. Shoulder strap and carrying case
included. Will sell for $40.00. Phone
376-8144. (Al4B3tp)
FOR SALE: SCRAMBLER 160
Honda like new, very well cared
for. Priced right for summer cycling.
Call Terry, 376-9711.
(Al492tp)
1965 YAMAHA 80: Excellent
Condition, 5400 miles, helmet and
transport hitch included. Call Paul,
376-9289, 110 North.
(Al49ltp)
OHIO STIFF wants to sell 3-wheel
Harley with character. Distinctive
Fraternity Buggy or Customize.
Asking $250.00. Call 376-9136, Joe
Hagloch. (A-149-2t-p)
SMALL DRESSER and one or two
large modem paintings. Must be
reasonably priced. Call Dave
372-5009. (Al492tpi
SUPER STUFF, sure nufl That's
Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and
uphobtery. Rent electric shampooer,
SI.OO. Lowry Furniture Co.
(Al492tp)
iMain feature as 10:15 I
I
I m EUMAWAYI
V iciniii I
mmmm^ ||i| Marrie^MaiVj

l # llig Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1966

Page 8

FOR SALE: 14 ft. Travel Trader,
1962, Layton. saH contained, sos
Cal 372-7733. If no answer caH
after 11:00 pom. (A-149-2t-p)
SOBHondaSeramMer 68 New Clutch
qsrecket and tires. Best offer takes it.
(Al492tpi
CLEARANCE: RECORDS, Rugs,
Csrlains Blender, clothes. Posters,
Games, Mirrored medicine chest.
Artificial plants, shelves, cabinet tray,
ties. 4 S.W. 23 Street-376-7210.
SPECIAL: $60.00 44-46 XL Sport
Coat -$15.00. (Al49ltp)
GOYA CLASICAL GUITAR Model
No. Gl3 New condition. Must sell,
cost $200.00 New, $125.00 or best
offer. Ph. 378-4251.
(Al492tp)
PUPPIES will be large good natured
dogs, Half Shepherd. Need Good
homes, $5.00. 378-8433.
(Al4B3tp)
********..*.
FOR RENT
OLYMPIA Hi-Rise has always
offered carpeting, central Air,
convenient location adjacent campus
and the nicest furnishings and design
in town. What's NEW is slashed
RENTI As LITTLE as $275.00 buys
a 1 BR for summer quarter, $350.00
takes a 2 BR. Call 376-7534,
372-3576. (B-140-11t-p)
SUBLET for summer; 3 blocks from
campus, upstairs 1 bedroom apt.,
central AC, $77.50. 1604 N.W. 3rd
Place 378-1978; Bill or Rich.
(Bl492tp)

rl Oeweteww CelwesviMe }- m.i
This is Sdfd.
Each month she gives
1
Jdl'lJdM 0,0 YOU UKE THE DIRTY DOZEN ?
THIS ONE TOPS IT!
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rot SALE

FOR RENT

2 BEDROOM, modern. oJr
conditioned, furnished house,
iledrshla N.E. location, availatds
June 1. Adults, sll9. Phone
376-8063. evening weekends.
(81492 t
BEDROOM-STUDY SUITE with
tefrigarater. AN utilities furnished,
private entrance, quiet $45 per
month. 311 N.W. 15th Terrace.
Phone 376-2072. 1 FEMALE ROOMMATE on
permenent bask to share 2 bedroom
VILLAGE PARK apt. with 3 girts
overlooks pool, AC, $40.75
monthly. Apt 66.1001 S.W. 16 Ave.
378-7849. (B-149-2t-p)
38DRM House 2 bath Large Rooms,
nice kitchen, good location in N.W.
section, available for summer Qtr.
CaN 378-7274. (B-149-2t-p)
FURNISHED 2 room apt, desirable
N.E. location, $63.00 to mature
female, utilities included. 376-8063
evenings, weekends. (Bl492tp)

newlom*tOfybyClodeuj^^j^^
YVES bERQEN bydduxt 9:45 J

KK KENT

MODERN ONE kwhntan i AC
"s** ***'*£
rampuA $96.00 par month. CaH
376-2823. (B-148-3t-p)
WANTEO -1 female roommate,
jtewt b> *d > yud, for 2
A^r^nn!ypail n^.lcai^B!l!fa?i
June 4th 378-8458. (B-146-2t-p)
J 3 COLQt HITS ADM. SI.OO M
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* <&ATOR CLASS IFI EDS

1 FOR RENT f
THREE BEDROOM HOUSE.
Completely famished AC, carpeted,
2 blocks from campus, $115.00 per
month. 618 S.W. 10th St., 376-9129
Dave Wilson or Tarry Bates.
(Bl492tp)
i i .i a
2 BEDROOM HOUSE all summer
for two people only $250.00.
Completely furnished and equipped.
Large yard, quiet neighborhood.
3306 N.W. 10th St. Phone 378-5460
lete. (Bl492tp)
VILLAGE PARK: 1 bedroom, A.C.,
pool; sublease for summer, $125
monthly. Apt. 25 1001 S.W. 16 Ave.
378-7849. (B-149-2t-p)
BEDROOM-STUDY
KITCHENETTE suite utNities
furnished, private entrance quiet, 3
blocks North of 86. U., $56.00 per
month summer rate. Phone
376-2072, 311 N.W. 15th Terrace.
(Bl493tp)
SUBLET for summer; 3 blocks from
campus, upstairs 1 bedroom apt.,
central AC, $77.50. 1604 N.W. 3rd
Place; 378-1978, BiU or Rich.
(Bl492tp)
3 BDRM House 2 beth Large Rooms,
nice kitchen, good location in N.W.
section, available for summer Qtr.
Call 378-7274. (B-149-2t-p)
BEAUTIFUL UNFURNISHED
modem 2bedroom, central air
conditioning and heat, kitchen
equipped. Sublet to family or mature
person at loss, $75.00; if desired,
possibility continue from Sept. 1
normal rental $115.00. 376-0036.
(Bl492tp)
SUBLEASE EFFICIENCY Apt.
during summer, vacant June 6,
$40.00 par month. 378-4710.
(Bl4Bltp)
SUMMER LIVING FOR ALL male
students, $60.00/mo. room and 3
meals/dev. Indweandence one block
off campus. Apply to Collegiate
Living Organization. 117 N.W. 15th
St. or Call 376-9420.
IBl37l4tp)
#UPER SUMMER SAVINGS:
Swimming pool, AC, doae proximity
to campus,all from University Apts,
for sllO to $l5O for summer qtr.
Two sizes for efficiencies and 1
bedim., also, renting for Fall. See at
1524 N.W. 4th Ave, or call
376-8890. (B-13910tp)
SPACIOUS 1 and 2 bdrm. AC. apt.
fully furnished, including washing
machine w ith in walking distance of
University. One of each available for
Summer Qtr. and Just a few leaeet
remaining for fall rentals. 3723367
and 372-5240. (B-143-ts-c)

SUMMER QUARTER only.
Comfortable houaa completely
furnished. Just one block from
compu* $70.00 par month. Call
376-0683. (Bl4B3tp)
WHERE'S HOME THIS SUMMER?
Why not Georgia Seagle Hall? $220
par quarter, room and 20 meals par
week. Good living and study
conditions. Georgia Seagle Hall,
1002 W. Univ. Ave. 372-9410 or
376-2476. (B-146-st-p)
THREE bedroom house screened
porch, large wooded lot beside
Lakeshore Towers. SIOO/mo. June
thru August. 378-1942. (B-1464t-p)
RANCH HOUSE Unfurnished
Built-in-kitchen Air conditioned 2
Bedroom IK bath CBS 11 miles
SW University $125.00/mo. Phone
495-2186. (B-146-st-p)
LAKE COTTAGE 4 miles east of
Melrose on S.R. 26 for sale or rent.
IQ acre farm and house for sale or
rent at Orange Heists. 4754637.
(B-146-st-p)
2 4 FEMALES to sublet two
bedroom, AC house for summer
completely furnished, wall to wall
carpeting, huge living room, dining
room, and kitchen. Private fenced-in
backyard right behind Norman.
$ 140/mo. Call 376-9667.
(B-146-st-p)
NEAR CAMPUS. AC, Senior,
graduate men, older men. 378-8122
or 3766652. Also, Room, lady
faculty member or graduate lady
student. 3764652. (B-146-7t-p>
SPECIAL 1/3 OFF. One bedroom
apt., AC., furnished, 3 blocks from
campus. June Aug. with opt next year. Call 3786083, 1716 3rd
Ave. Apt 21. (Bl4B3t p)

v x*xx.x-v.v:*x<*x*x' x*x x x x*x*x-:*x x*:v;
TORRENT §
v
TWO BEDROOM Apt. to sublet for
Summer, $30.00 per month. AC.,
Carpeted, 1 block from campus. Call
378-4423. i n-r-f >M
FIREPLACE, Dishwasher, AC., Cable
TV, Pool, Free gas grills; Quiet Shady
Side, IK bad) Townhouse, Two fall
bedrooms and One Mini-Guest
room. Many extras. Reduced rates.
Landmark Apts. 378-7429.
(Bl4B3tp)
FREE JUNE RENT VILLAGE 34
Sublet for summer modem air
conditioned apartment with private
patio and grill. Call 372-0685.
(Bl4B3tp)
SUBLEASE AT LANDMARK
June to Aug. June rent free
Dishwasher, AC, CaN 3766616
afternoons, Pat or Hal.
(Bl4B3tp)
LIVE COOL and quiet entire summer
for only $165,001 New, AC., 2
bedroom. Available 6lo with fall
option. Call 378-6167.
WANTED |
? >;
MAAS BROTHERS of Gainesville is
searching for FASHION MINDED
GIRLS for it's 1968-60 COLLEGE
BOARD Girts must have an interest
in fashion modeling and
merchandising Applications available
at Maas Bro. Jr. Terrace DepL and
must be returned there on or before
June 1,1968. (C-147-st-c)
MALE ROOMMATE for modem,
quiet apartment in Village 34. AC,
patio. 1 Mock to shopping center, 5
minutes to campus, $52.50 per
month. Call Jim, 372-6086.
WANTED: Two cool guys to room
with two coder guys. Fall Quarter
Camalot Apts. Cheap! for
information call 3769205, ask for
Bruce. (C-147-4t-p)
LIVE AT LANDMARK, 2 pools,
gym, AC. etc. Two male roommates
needed for fall 68-68. 1111 S.W.
16th Apt S 3, or call 378-3939.
ICl473tp|
NEEDED: Two male roommates to
share two bedroom, AC. apartment,
Olympia apts., two blocks from
campus, $46.00 per month. Call
372-6066.1C1473t~p)
ONE MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share 2 br. French Quarter
Apartment for summer only. Prefer
Grad or law student Call Brian,
Levan or Kirk at 378-6409 or eome
by *t 89. (Cl473tp)
ROOMMATE wanted 4th Qtr.,
$45.00 par month, own BR., AC.,
TV, stereo, 2 blocks from campus.
CaN 378-6448. (C-147-3t-p)
NEEDED: one female roommate to
share large trailer starting September.
Will have own bedroom, must have
own car. Call 3788561.
(Cl474tp)
WANTED: Two male roommates to
share two bedroom Landmark Apt.
with two araduata students. Call
378-7148. (C-1464t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted.
Summer quarter Special rates. French
Quarter. Call 376-0008 after 5:00
p.m. (C-148-3t-p)
NORTH CAROLINA Need ride to
Greensboro area June 6. Not much
luggage. CaN Jane. 376-1631, Rm.
704. (Cl4B3tp)
MALE ROOMMATE, 2 BDRM Apt..
$40.00 a month, BDRM completely
private, plenty of room for parties,
14 blks from campus. Call 3784954
evenings. (Cl4B3tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATES wanted, 2
blocks from campus, $40.00 per
month. Call 372-7054 or 376-3211
Ext. 5545 from 79 p.m.
(C 1483tp)
NEED MONEY?? I need stereo and
(2) 9' x 12* carpets also will pay 50%
sale price on canned food products
and household products. Call Harvey,
378-6127. (Cl4B3tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share roomy, quiet, 2 br. apartment
in 1100 block N.W. 3rd Ave. Rent
SIOO.OO per month two ways. Prefer
senior or graduate student. Ask for
Judy, 376-4096. (C-149-2t-p)

Thursday, May 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

x;*:*x*x*x*x:*xxwx*x*xx*xx.ss*x*x*x*x.;.
| WANTED |
Â¥.x.v.xx*x**xx*sss?x*:*x*:*x*xs*ss*w
NEED an inexpensive place to live
this summer? Interested females call
3788777. One block from campus
$30.00 per month two bedroom
house. (C-1483t-p)
MALE ROOMMATES to share tough
house. ONLY $62.50 for SUMMER
QUARTER. Kitchen and 7 other
rooms. Call Bob, 378-5060, at the
ATTIC. (Cl49ltp)
ONE ROOMMATE needed for 3
bedroom 2 bath air conditioned
house next to University Inn, $3Ol.
per month. Must fid today! CaN
378-6646 now.(C-149-2t-p)
UNREAL DEAL: Coed roommate
needed: AC. apt. 2 bedrooms, one
block from campus, $25.00 par
month Summer term. 321 S.W. 12th
St. 378-7589. WANTED RIDERS to San Francisco
or LA. Area. Leaving around June
10th. CaN Wimpy, 372-9283 before
4 p.m. (Cl 49 2tp)
X-RAY TECHNICIAN wanted for
weekend work in the health canter
during summer quarter. Espial
opportunity employer. University
employees are not eligible. Interested
applicants contact Mr. Eagan,
376-3261, Ext. 3106.
(Cl492tp)
FEMALE ROOMMATE for French
Quarter. Summer Quarter. Reduced
rent for June. Call 3785068 or Stop
by F.Q. 17. (Cl492tp)
WANTED TWO mature females to
share Landmark Phase II apt. in
Sept., $45.00 per month and X of
utilities. Call 372-6713.
(Cl492tp)
RIDER to Los Angeles. Leave on or
about June 8. Contact Bruce. P.D.T.
House 376-9226. (C-149-2t-p)
WANTED: 4 students to sublet 2
bedroom. Air Conditioned Apt. next
to Pool. SIOO 4th Quarter per
person. Call 378-8806.
(Cl4l3tp)
| HELP WANTED I
STUDENTS! Looking for aummor
employment? No matter where you
pten to be you can earn SIOO.OO to
slooo.+ per month pert or full time.
Call 378-3777 for appointment
(El4lstp)
WIG STYLIST immediate opening,
experienced, 2536, attractive,
aggressive, for stylist sales position
with leading dept store salary and,
commission. Send resume with
details on experience and photo to
P.O. Box 1107, Gainasville, Florida.
(El46st-p)
TWO STUDENTS to operate
morning or evening milk routes in
COLLEGE area. DM 481-2406
before 6 p.m. for appointment. Mr.
Spencer. (E-146-st-p)
FEMALE Full and part time
waitress opening no experience
necessary, good pay, Apply Kings
Food Host 430 S.W. 13th St. or
1802 W. University Ave.
iEl473tc)
W*
M A L E Several part time
openings, good pay no experience
necessary. Apply Kings Food Host
1430 S.W.th St. or 1802 W.
University Ave. (El473tc)
WANTED immediately an
experienced legal secretary. Pleasant
working conditions. Fringe benefits.
Salary open. For interview phone
376-4694. (E-146-st-c)
* LEGAL SECRETARY. Experience
not necessary. Must be proficient in
tiiocthand and typing. Contact Mr.
Hodge at Scruggs, Carmichael &
Tomlinson. 376 5242.
(El46stp)
.:>y.:.vxrx x*x*x*:-x*x*x:*x.xwx x AUTOS I
" x
w?x x x x x x*x*x*x x.: i >x.v.vx x x : x v
TR4 ROADSTER, 66, Racing
Green, Michdin Tires, Wire wheels,
like new, $1995. 466-3401.
(Gl43stp)
TRANSPORTATION Special, New
plugs. Radiator, muffler. Power
steering, good tires, radio, good gas
mileage. 1958 Dodge, $200.00 or
best offer. Matt at 3783919 after 6
p.m. (6l474tp)

Page 9

;;;:*x-x*w.vx*x*x*x*x*x<"x*>x:x*x:-xwxs**
I H AUTOS |
* ; \ i-t S
: 1956 OLDSMOBILE. Extra Clean,
Radio, Heater, New tires. $250. Call
376-4396. (G-146-St-p)
1961 CHEVROLET. 6 cylinder, 4
door, auto, transmission, radio,
heater. Good running condition.
$600.00. CaN 372-6833. 61 IMPERIAL good condition with
new tag. The cheapest luxury you'll
ever get, $350.00 or beet offer. Call
Bruce 378-6639. (G-147-4t-p)
1966 FALCON FUTURA, four door,
one owner, full warranty, only
12,000 miles, excellent condition.
Call after 6. Telephone 376-9979.
(Gl4B-31-pi
DRAFTED MUST SELL *65 Impale
Chevy 2 dr. HT. radio heater. WSW.
bnArp Douy, xcetient fnipo* v#ry
sporty, extra dean. Bjeet offer takes.
378-4643. See at 2496 N.E. 2nd
Ave., After 6. (G-148-3ft~p)
61 FALCON, AT, radio, heater,
$360.00 major repairs made, must
seM, $325.00 or best offer. CaN
372-8315 or see at 1810 N.W. 7th
St. (Gl4B3tp)
1964 IMPALA SUPER SPORT. 2
DR. H.T. yellow with black interior,
bucket seats, stereo tape, 327 e.i.,
floor shift, mags, $1450. Call Randy
378-3541. (G-1483tp)
1966 VW 2Dr Sedan. SIOOO. Cantus
Credit Union Ext. 2973. (G-146-st-c)
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevy 348 cubic
inches. Good condition. Must sell
because I'm being drafted. Price
S3OO. Call Tom Mendel 372-9168.
(G-146-Bt-p)
FIAT, 1960. New interior, good
condition. Graduating, must sell,
$160.00 or best offer. CaN
372-6696 and ask for Vicki or Chris.
(Gl4B3tp)
1962 FIAT 600. Rebuilt engine, new
tune-up. 32 m.p.g. Runs greet but
need fast cash only $175. See at
115-2 N.W. 10 St. (Gl492tp)
*54 FORD, 2 door, $35.00. Must be
sold by Monday Call Gene, Room 14,
376-9381. (Gl49ltp)
64 LEM ANS CONVERTIBLE, New
auto, PB PS Many new pts, $llOO or
trade? 372-3707 CALIF SKI BOAT
50 MPH + See. MGB 1966 One owner. Convertible
top and tonneau, wire wheels,
AM/FM radio, groan with black
interior top condition, $1,895.00.
Call 376 l3BB evenings.
(Gl492tp)
THUNDERBIRD, 4960, black. 430
engine, leaded, SSOO or best offer,
cash only. 372-6849 after 5:30 p.m.
(Gl4l6tp)
PERSONAL |
k+x*:*x*+x.svxoxocm*:X!Wos EUROPE 10 countries- 21 days Via
Pan Am. AN inclusive. All escorted,
AN fun. Leavs July 21 all for $730.
Call 2741 or Program Office, 310
Union. (J-145-Bt-c)
YUCATAN -7 days, 7 nites, Aug. 25
Sept. 1- Via Pan Am. See the Ruins
of Uxmal, Merida, Chichen Itza,
Caves of Batancanche, Cozumel. AN
for $272 call 2741 or 310 Union.
(J-146-St-c)
VACATION CABIN for rant, fully
furnished, sleeps six, located on
mountainside in Scenic Blue Ridge,
Banner Elk, North Carolina Call
472-2529. (J-148-3t-p)
TO MY FAVORITE INDIAN: Thank
you for the most wonderful evening
of the entire year. Memories of
poetry, ears, and The Sandpiper
remain. (Jl4B2tp)
COME IN NOW and buy your posters
to take home for the summer. Friday
is positively the last day to buy your
posters at THE SCENE. We are
closing out. Come in and bargain.
(j-1482tc)
WAY TO GO HICK You're no
longer a teeny bop per, but now let's
see you sweat out the final one Z.
(Jlsoltp)
SURPRISE for today, Richard:
"Never make bets on mythology with
a warlock." That's logic. From
Astoria's child E.M. (Happy
UNBirthday!) (Jr-149-lt-p)

PERSONAL I
&w<^w^s^^>'y-v.ysvW'W
MIKE SUPLEY says: TAKE A
REDNECK TO LUNCH TODAY.
(Jl49ltp)
HELLO today is button day at
THE SCENE. Coma in and taka one.
(J-140-11p>
8008 IE Have the Happiest of
Birthdays today. Thanks for being so
wonderful to me. Much Love, Pete.
(Jl49ltp)
LOU AND SCOTT, greetings and
Love from the University of Honda;
From two of the nicest girls ever on
campus Mindy and Jodie.
Ul49ltp)
SNUGGS: Happy 2nd Anniversary!
ILYPBIA. There is not much to say
Meant I 'll never stoo lookina forward
with you. Last, Fresh.
(Jl49ltp)
HELP! Jim, Ellen with 1967 Pontiac
to St. Louis, Omaha lost your
number. PLEASE caN, confirm ride!
Doug 372-9196. (J-149-It-p)
| LOST A FOUND |
2 SETS OF KEYS found in vicinity
of Walker Hall, also, one sat of car
keys, Rm. 205 Walker HaH.
(Ll473tncl
POLITICOS UNITE! Lost in the
Schooner Room, "Politics in the
Philippines." No reward. Ira Brukner,
372-9343 or Schooner Room after
11. (Ll474tp)
LOST MALE SIAMESE KITTEN
(sealpoint). Lost in N.W. Ist Ave
18th St. area, wearing rhinestone
studded collar. Answer to "Daphne."
372-0970. (Ll4B3tp)
I SERVICES I
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
- STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric Service
- 603 S.E. Second Street,
378-7330. |Ml3otfc)
WHY SUFFER ~here In summer
school when you can gat your studies
done and sae Europe as wall?
Humanities, S.S., Languages thru
AI A- 372-1071, 378-6142.
(Ml463tp)
A GENERATOR ALTERNATOR or
startsr Problem??? We rebuild them
all. Call J and J Auto Electric.
378-8301, 1726 N.E. Waldo Road.
Electrical systavns checked free.
(Ml27tfc)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING.
satisfaction guaranteed. Free pick up
and delivery on and near campus.
Call M and R Tannis Services.
378-2489. APARTMENT
HUNTERS GUIDE
ATTRACTIVE modern
Air-Conditioned furnished duplex
apartment. Two bedrooms, private
patio. Available Jena Vno bm.
3218 N.W. 21st St., $115.00.
376-0894 also $106.00 apartment.
(Wl3Bl3tp)
SUMMER LIVING FOR ALL MALE
AND FEMALE STUDENTS, $60.00
par month.. Room and 3 meals per
day. Independence, one block off
campus. Apply to Collegiate Living
Organization, 117 N.W. 15th St. or
Cell 376-9420. (W-143-Bt-p)
LOWEST RATES? SBO.OO per
person, entire summer quarter,
furnished men's singles or doubles,
one block cast of campus. Call
378-3314. |Wl474tp)
FRENCH QUARTER: Sub-let for
summer. Clean furnished
twobedroom apartment. AC.
pool and rec. room. Call 376-0690
or 378-7447. (W-147-4t-p)
MALE room mated wanted 2
bedroom apt. Air Conditioned, pool,
$40.00/mo. thru Aug. Near VA
Hospital. Call Rick or Bill 376-7242.
(W-146-st*p)
CLASSIFIEDS
. CONT. PAGE 10



- - ~ .
tt-o*. CRAOUN GOOO. OLD FASHION
COOKIES 4/$I sr*i!oo
SANDWICH BREAD 2/49* \sm -_r"-"r_ r
BUNS 2/39 BUNS 29
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TOOTHPASTE -68* NIHUHjUwO V
RUFFERiN- 99*
GRADE FRESH FLA. ALL WHITE
LARGE +% $m
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VIENNA sausage s/si.
Na 303 Can MAID CALIFORNIA
4TUJIAAJ.HJmjj.uji ii a TOMATOES 6/Sl.
Can THRIFTY MAID >
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED JBIDBBNI -
ALL FLAVORS CHEK INCLUDING FRESHEY PRICES GOOO THRU JUNE 2 2DEE Ml I ||U|A C/^l
Drinlre 1A /7A4 <" mumw 9/
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Flour ...5 49*
Wesson 0i1.... 79* WMD
Peaches 3/89 Rice.... 3 39*
Chicken 89* Mayonnaise 49'
Snvce 10* Napkins 29*
Kisses 39* Briquettes 89*
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MF *ag i esse* ' .-.. 2/43*
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t:..T.rrTirTi u-1. | \ giant all dishwasher
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fajfg* K Bleach .... 23* De^rgenf 83
CteteTgent 6 1
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    CANNED HAMS... sl.7* CHIPPED BEEF.... 4/sl. 39* *1
    ?-o*. BORDENS INDVIOUALLY WRAFFEO SLICED AMERICAN COPELAND STICK T W-0 HAND BMP*rr W-0 BRAND HAN OROUNOffU SOB gw|>w> w* Cw
    CHEESE FOOD W BRAUNSCHWEIGER39' Ctftllf Jo< BaalC l
    SAHIB 3* BAKED HAM W JIV IT l> ** l **'
    rim*& 4* -
    ONE QTR. LOIN n*o
    Smoked Pork Chops 79* Wlil I mrl fl TjfrH m* t.fl
    OR NEW YORK SHARP STICK FRESH PORK BONELESS
    Cheese 53* Tenderloins 98
    Sunn viand Pure OSCAR MAYER ALL
    Sausage39{ Franks 69*
    Cheese 69* Shrimp 99* Mll\}\C 13 wH
    Cheese 59* Whiting....? 19*
    Steakettes $ 1 39 Fillets ..39*
    LIBBYS
    Lemonade 8/sl.
    Pie Shells 89* Apple Pies 2/sl.
    TASTE SEA Qort
    ASTOR MUSSEL ASTOR FROZEN
    Sprouts 4/sl. Potatoes.... 4/sl.
    < pTTTiJ vi 4 m f TM!4 y i i>i Miij j1 !B JiW >IIH
    ] wl V" kMI "W
    TENDER POLE LARGE FRESH HEADS
    Beans 2 49* Lettuce 2 39*
    JUICY SUNKIST FRESH FIRM HEADS
    'ANcrHt M A Lemons... ~-39* Cabbage 2 mh 29*
    Golden Corn 1U- 5* Potatoes....49* Carrots 10*
    vine / _ fTW .. ,'
    Ripe Tomatoes..** 29* iustil^^^^^tm^Ps!
    !Hf r ".'iTt.'r!L jH9r tssrSi
    eHui,..u* .*..<*-*.-<*.*. wan. *. \4§g\ iMO ~ .-.JM MWm.....i
    Detergent 1 Margarine .... 2/79* \J \ giExrliw MAMm^SUSt}
    Detergent 39* Detergent 4 ;HS H hJT*. i
    Detergent 87* Cleaner 99* ffTOBB



    L Thfe l*lqilfla Alligator, Thursday; May 30,-1968

    Page 12

    ! CLASSIFIEDS

    FRENCH Quarternoe bedroom apt. SUB-LET for summer; walking
    i sublease pi- 4e*ut, -modern, AC., distance to campus; large efficiency,
    i great location. .Cass? 3787083. The private yard, ACX, modem 376-0918
    IN piaca. Ask for Jim. after 6:00 p.m. (Wl474tp)
    (Wl4B3tp) ;
    ~ . NEED 2 roommates for summer
    -TAKEOVER lease of Landmark quarter, A.C. and pool at Summit
    Phase II Apartment, bepnningof Fall House, SIOO for the quarter.
    Quarter *6B. Furnished 2 BR. 378-8991 or 372-4496. (W-145-st-p)
    dishwasher, pool, Denise, 372-9205,
    Sylvia 372-9450. (W-148-4t-p) FOR rent, Lease, or Sale One and
    .. Two Bedroom Trailers with Cabana
    WANTED: Male roommate for on nice location AC. and Pool $75
    SwTMnrt Apt for summor a mo. H. B. Williams, Univ. Ext. 2412
    B ? tire or 376-3322. Call 3786764 after 5 p.m.
    (Wl46stp) KIBLEASE for summer: 3 bedroom
    WOULD YOU BELIEVE $250.00?? convenient to campus: $125.00 per
    That's all it takes to live in the month. Call Jeff, 372-9303, after 6
    luxurious LA FONTANA hi-rise for pjn. (W-145-6tp)
    the entire summer quartarl Adjacent 71
    UF Post Office. See Apt 506 or call SUBLET MOVE in anytime -1
    378-4134 or 376-7534. bedroom, AC., one or two people.
    wiSwVlM* C." B.p, .nytim. 372-1433.
    |Wl47Atpi
    NEED TBOwSbATES or sublet FURN,SHED~one bedroom duplex
    .!, P* rtm '- AC., aH electric quiet, near campus.
    Central air. Tjtaff to wall carpet. Available June 1, $75.00 per month.
    SS? SXELi. £ c* 37M15,.
    378-1798. (W-148-St-p) IW-147-ct-pi
    ClftlMift'f 1 um* w hartrsuuni mam ONE ROOMMATE WMltld fOf
    - 2^ d ro^ n summer term. AC., dose to storm
    372 26#7
    (W-146-Btp> 13 p,, 378-8225. (W-147-4t-p)
    FEMALE roommate wanted for
    Williamsburg corner apartment. All one BEDROOM University Gardens
    conveniencm. S7O per month. Call Apt, AC, furnished. Reduced from
    after 4:00 p.m. 372-1687. $120.00 per month to SIOO.OO per
    (W-146-6t-p) month. June Sept. 378-8582.
    BIG SAVINGS: sublet one bedroom
    University Gardens Apt., AC, Twin
    beds, furnished. 6/10-9/10. Call TWO COEDS neadtd for Fall
    anytime 372-8766. Terms available. Quarter. Tanglewood Apts. French
    (W-146-st-p) Provincial furniture, dishwasher,
    pool, BBQ grills, disposal. $43/mo.
    Call Carla, 372-7789, after 6 p.m.
    TO SUBLET LARGE apt. Near (W-146-stp)
    campus for summer. Couple
    ST7T 1, *f. ** 6 !?. COLOWAt MANOR AC..
    ir 4|w A* n > SS4.aU inCIIKIOS, OipOSll, 718 V T fffil.
    , Lease up in Aug. One female.
    WANTED: 3AS~meking fourth space Avertable now. 372-1713, Apt 31,
    in 4-men apartment for Fall after 6:00. 1968-1969. Prefer 16th or
    Tanglewood. Cell after 4 p.m. NEED FEMALE ROOMMATE for
    372-9252, Mark. (W-146-st-p) Tanglewood Manor Apts. Sept 68
    June 69, $49.75 per month. Call
    Sandy at 372-1421, Room 266.
    2 BR. APARTMENT to sublease, $240.00 for summer, AC., 2 blocks nin _~~
    from Norman Hell. 922 S.W. 7th UNIVERSITY GARDENS balcony
    Ave. Cell 378-6033. (W-147-4t-p) P*..to sublet for summer through
    next year if chaired. Free bar-be-que
    with apartment Cell 3766154
    COLLEGE TERRACE Third Floor (708-209 SW 16th Ave.)
    Front Summer or Fall. Pool, AC., (W-142-6t-p)
    Convenient Hotel-like IHe at Apt
    houae rates. 378-2221. AIR CONDITIONED 2 bedroom
    SUMMER QUARTER: New 2 apartment, 2 blocks from
    bsdroom 12 x9O trailer. Furnished campus, available Juna through
    and A.C. New park, paved roads, near August. Call 372 2BBO.
    Mad Canter. S9R/mo. 378-6775. (W-136-6t-p)
    CAN LEAN ON!

    MSKhWimmmtif
    Wife the Employers

    By LINDA DANIELS
    Alligator Staff Writer
    A computer system for match matching
    ing matching students with potential em employers
    ployers employers will be put into operation
    by the UF Placement Center
    next fan.
    Maurice E. Mayberry, director
    of the Placement Center, reports
    that the groundwork is being laid
    for toe system by revision of
    forms so information can be
    categorized and transferred to
    cards and, if necessary, to com computer
    puter computer tape.
    Criteria concerning companies
    and employe qualifications will
    be categorized to complete toe
    matching, or pre-selection, pro process.
    cess. process.
    Once the computer has matched
    toe criteria, students will be in invited
    vited invited to interview company
    representatives.
    PRE-SCREENING
    Mayberry said, The system
    is only for identifying talent.
    I dont feel It will discriminate
    against anyone, or limit inter interviews
    views interviews in any way; it will merely
    serve as a pre-screening opera operation
    tion operation to develop mutual interest
    categories.
    Visiting personnel represen representatives
    tatives representatives will receive objective in information
    formation information for analysis just as
    they do under the former system.
    Representatives from West Westinghouse
    inghouse Westinghouse and Systems Engineer Engineering
    ing Engineering Laboratories (SEL) said the
    computer system will only in indicate
    dicate indicate qualifications. The final
    evaluation and job offer will still
    be the companys decision, and
    acceptance is up to the
    individual.
    Grades, experience, and
    leadership activities on campus
    comprise information available
    prior to an interview. Interview Interviewers
    ers Interviewers look for characteristics of
    attitude, appearance, and person personality
    ality personality to determine a persons ca capacity
    pacity capacity to get along with other
    people.
    MOTIVATION
    *We are looking for motiva motivation,
    tion, motivation, self-confidence, self selfexpression,
    expression, selfexpression, a nice, clean pro professional
    fessional professional appearance, and the
    ability to communicate, in ad addition
    dition addition to ability, said John
    Scott. Scott is a representative
    of toe education department of
    Westlnghouse Electric Corp. in
    Pittsburgh and has toe authority
    to make job offers for any plant
    in the country.
    Mayberry said the Placement
    Centers role is one of career
    development, not. one of finding
    jobs. There is a program of
    career guidance available for
    freshmen, but the center con concentrates
    centrates concentrates on upper division and
    graduate level students and
    alumni,
    John Krlenke said the only
    factor used by the UF Counsel Counseling
    ing Counseling Center for career guidance
    is the results of interest tests.
    There are no skill tests available
    for professions.
    INTERESTS
    > V V"The
    "The V"The most specific exam examination
    ination examination used is the Strong
    Vocational Test. It was originally
    given to successful men in
    several different occupations. An
    average profile was obtained, and
    a computer compares student
    answers to the profile to measure
    how well Interests match up,
    he said.
    Everyone is an individual,
    according to Scott. The inter interviewer
    viewer interviewer must evaluate what type

    UF PLACEMENT CENTER

    of person is being soughtfor each
    job.
    PERSONALITY
    Buck said since personal
    appearance and attitude are
    measurements of ability to get
    along with people, he takes these
    things into consideration during
    an interview.
    Anyone who gets himself in involved
    volved involved in student demonstrations
    wouldnt be too desirable to any
    company, he said.

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    Faculty, and Staff. Valid for one year from date of issue.
    kOn call to members anywhere in county. I
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    The latest in Sun electronic equipment is on hand to find the
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    However, he added that he
    thicks a lot of demonstrations
    and rebellious attitudes are part
    of a mass movement, and after
    graduation, a person realizes
    his responsibility because he is
    alone, without group support.
    Mayberry said, A record of
    malcontent, rebellion, and dis disapproval
    approval disapproval is not a good creden credential;
    tial; credential; an employer needs to see
    how this extra energy could be
    used productively/'



    ACADEMICS

    By DEE DEE BORN
    Scholarship
    Tbe UP Alumni Association
    Is awarding nine Gainesville Hgh
    scbool seniors with scholarships
    wortii U7S the equivalent of
    tuition for three quarters. The
    nine recipients will also qualify
    with students selected by other
    alumni dubs for a special SI,OOO
    scholarship to be awarded in
    June.
    Religion
    Larry Cuthill, die new Uni University
    versity University Religious Association
    President wants to find people
    Interested in working on com committees
    mittees committees to better religion
    programs on campus. Cuthill will
    oversee these committees: World
    University Service, Religion-in-
    Llfe Week, Campus Council, Pas Pastoral
    toral Pastoral Advisor Committee, Greek
    Council, and Campus Dialogue.
    Concerning the Greek Council,
    Cuthill proposes a speakers
    bureau set up for fraternities
    and sororities. It would be their
    responsibility to provide re religious
    ligious religious lectures and discussions
    in the individual houses.
    Chemistry
    Ten outstanding student in instructors
    structors instructors in the Department of
    Chemistry received SIOO apiece
    as tribute from the E. I. duPont
    De Nemours and Co.
    i
    Bikini
    Thief
    Returns
    Is there a bikini snatcher on
    the loose? Anna Belser, 7 HP,
    thinks so.
    I think theres someone with
    a fetish around here, she said.
    Seven weeks ago the bottom
    of her bikini was missing from
    her clothes line. A week later
    the bottom of her other bikini
    was also taken.
    Miss Beiser of 1540 NW 4th
    Ave. said that the loss of the
    bikini bottoms has prevented her
    from going swimming lately.
    1 put an advertisement in the
    Alligator thinking a student might
    have taken them, she explained,
    but so far I havent gotten any
    response.
    The bathing suits are expen expensive,
    sive, expensive, she added, and I guess
    Ill have to replace them if I
    want to go swimming.
    . The area where Miss Belser
    lives has been the scene of three
    break-ins and prowlers have been
    reported there recently.
    fIORIOA
    AIIIQAtOR
    For Best Ad Results
    ---

    MUfs and vbwi-

    Tbey were chosen for esfev
    ormrnry ability, dedication and
    eathuetifm In the performance
    of their teaching dudes.
    Tbe recipients are: Vincent
    Jbhnson, W. V. fbgaa, m. Elaine
    . Curley, Martin Joseph Kulig,
    P. M. Plaksin, Robert Thomas
    Cbeckosky, Robert Harold Lane,
    Robert E. Cross, James Charles
    Horvath, sad James Houston
    Wggubee.
    Engineering
    Sigma Thu and Thu Beta
    Sigma, honorary engineering fra fraternities,
    ternities, fraternities, gave five awards for
    excellence In teaching Wednesday
    afternoon to instructors in
    various fields of engineering.
    Receiving the awards were: Dr.
    Martin Elsenberg, Engineering
    Science and Mechanics; Dr. Bent
    Christensen, Civil Engineering;
    Dr. James F. Burns, Industrial
    and Systems; Dr. Keith E. Gub Gubbins,
    bins, Gubbins, Chemical Engineering;
    Professor Nelson E. Rosier,
    Electrical Engineering.

    1 On Regular Prices
    10 % DISCOUNT With Student ID
    1 HR. DRYCLEANING
    3 HR. SHIRT SERVICE
    ARNOLD PALMER DRYCLEANING
    CENTERS
    HW 13th ST & 160 AVE WALDO RD A stli AVE

    To anyone who
    bought a second car
    in the last month:
    Pity.
    If only you had waited a little longer! And a pricesoooothat makes America
    Because now there's America-the first the lowest-priced car with an automatic
    car designed to be a second car. transmission.
    With automatic/manual transmission. When it comes to buying an old-style
    Powerful front-wheel drive. Big-car rid- second car, there's a new adage: he
    ing liquid suspension. An who hesitates is saved,
    interior roomier than a America by AnsHn,
    Shadow. ***** Car built to
    CRANE IMPORTS
    . Q
    506 E. University Ave. 372-4373 >
    . , ~ "* t . t i -j *. a*4

    GATOS FASHION MODEL

    Top J-School Grad
    He college of se>M||f euoueoed that tbe Outstanding
    Woman Graduate tor this year to Deane Jean Boahn (pom Winter
    park.

    The award was presauted tor by Theta Sigma Ptd,
    womans honorary la Journalism. Tbs judges consisted of two
    judges, three faculty members, sad Dean of tbe Cottage, Rae O.
    Weimar. --

    Nine women wore nominated
    for this coveted award. Tbe girls
    were asked to fill out a resume
    activities, scholarship
    achievement, and leadership
    qualities. Professional promise
    was an additional qualification
    for consideration.
    Donna is a member of Phi
    Kappa Phi, scholastic honorary;
    Theta Sigma Phi; charter mem member
    ber member of Gamma Alpha Chi,
    womens advertising honorary;
    deans list; and graduating with
    honors.
    After graduation she will work
    for Charles of the Ritz in New
    York traveling, cosmetic pro promotion,
    motion, promotion, and fashion modeling.

    Itnrafejr. **T , IM*, n notMt Alllfstor,

    Murphree Area Council thanks:
    Antoine's
    BIT* Barger House
    Camtensllas
    Qfek Camera Stores
    Donjgan's
    rwmflG s
    Gator Shop
    GH berg's, Inc.
    Johnston Photography
    King's Food Host
    Kloan 0 Matk
    Larry's Fora Boy
    Lkhtars
    McDavid's Barber Shop
    Maria Norman Cosmetics
    Modern Shoe Repair
    Spudiwts
    The University Shop
    For their assistance on
    Tom Jones Night

    CAMPUS
    LIVING

    Page 13



    Page 14

    i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1968

    By 808 MORAN

    Alligator Staff Writer
    Enthusiasm is a disease.
    Somebody gets it. And the next
    thing you know, you and every everybody
    body everybody around you has it.
    I think Ive got the fever.
    Bob Fine grabs me out of
    the halls of the union and drug
    me over to the Constans Theatre
    Monday mumbling something
    about a play that Ive just got
    to tell everybody about.
    Kismet is the name the
    first musical put on by the drama
    department since 1931. Ad Admissions
    missions Admissions free and youll be im impressed
    pressed impressed (an Inadequate word, if
    there ever was one) too, come
    Friday and Saturday night at 8.
    And for you lechers, Co Codirectors
    directors Codirectors Ruth Ann Hellwig and
    George W. Statler have designed
    Odd Couple
    Set Tonight
    The Odd Couple, Neil
    Simons comedy acclaimed by
    reviewers as the best of the 1967-
    68 Gainesville Little Theatre
    season, will be presented again
    tonight, Friday and Saturday.
    Tom Godey, director of the
    play and GLT president, urges
    theatregoers to make their res reservations
    ervations reservations by telephone promptly.
    A capacity crowd hung from the
    rafters last Saturday, and the
    holiday weekend is expected to
    produce more large audiences.
    Reservations for The Odd
    Couple must be claimed by 8:15
    p.m. Curtain is at 8:30.
    Admission is $1.50, students sl.
    Season ticket holders may take
    advantage of any admissions to
    previous plays that they didnt
    use.

    I
    I
    .. .' 'sV^-^-'V%y' o'- .-^s
    1 ' '^lpp
    *& m 4hH
    Si
    "' '' **

    UFs Ist Musical In 37 Years!

    The United States Os America

    'I Pledge Allegiance To The Flag... One Nation, Indivisible, Under God... I

    costumes for slave girls that
    are . well (heh-heh) theres
    really not that much to them.
    And for you romantics
    theres true-love stories inter intertwined
    twined intertwined with true-love stories and
    a poet-manipulator of fate (thats
    Kismet).
    Though the storys weird and
    the songs good (Bubbles, Ban Bangles
    gles Bangles and Beads, Stranger in
    Paradise and the Sands of
    Time*) the behind the scenes
    drama is weirder and gooder.
    (gooder?)
    The play started out as a class
    project. A 45 or so minute thing.
    Then everybody started getting
    enthused I told you its a
    disease. Next thing they know
    theyre putting on what the drama

    POETRY CORNER

    John Was Like That

    John electrocuted spiders with his train trans transformer
    former transformer when he was ten.
    They used to curl up and turn red and smoke.
    I hate your lousy guts you spiders. The guts
    burned too.
    Firecrackers were swell after you catch fish. Stuff
    a firecracker
    in the mouth of a fish and throw it into the
    air and
    BOOM!
    Talk about fish brains.
    John was like that.
    Stick a nail through the bottom of a rat trap
    and gag whatever you
    catch. John had a rat with a broken neck. He
    tied a rock to it and let it down and watched
    the bubbles.
    John was like that.
    John grew up in a small town somewhere South.
    He collected feathers
    off birds he shot with his BB gun. He hung
    cats by the neck and cut off their tails with
    a hacksaw while they screeched.
    John was like that.

    THEATRE REVIEW

    department is calling a major
    production.
    To help with the musical end
    of production came Anne Fortuna
    from the music departmentthe
    UFs answer to Mama Cass. She
    is heavy, mothers everybody,
    sings with a voice that fills the
    theater with warm talent and I
    love her.
    And how they got the talent
    they have for a class project
    Ill never know. Miss Hellwig
    says they had open tryouts; but
    I think they scoffed up some
    professionals.
    Most notably is Chet Meisner
    who portrays a beggar-narrator,
    who is super-damn good. And
    when mentioning the impressive,
    Claude Pinkston who is a Poet
    called Hajj, must be praised.

    TODAYS PORK CHOP

    BY JOE TORCH/A
    ' A *.- >*

    John went to Bible school and he was smart and
    went to college and
    got a degree in business. He opened up a string
    of barber shops and gas stations. Soon they
    elected him to the state house. And then to
    the Congress of the United S.
    John was like that.
    Yesterday John spoke out against commie riots
    and looters all over
    everywhere and pinko students and people who
    break laws. John said it wasnt American. He
    voted to take federal aid from students who
    university administrators thought were trouble troublemakers.
    makers. troublemakers.
    John was like that.
    Someday John will die. People will read read the
    Inscription
    on his tombstone and they will say:
    Sure. I remember John. He was just like that.
    A real son of a bitch.

    *
    *
    k
    Iks Hn
    I irr> i
    ' I k .:v ..,* -*>-V
    Wlf If t
    flKjK\ Bb,
    * '^^B^'.
    jjjdkZy
    BBSs* i 11*1 BlJ^^B
    H§

    BH)B
    *~
    IBmilph* JTL ir^B
    fc>- ** i
    fi ik^l
    *** /iW...
    Sr'' 55 '' ** ; :
    B
    Hk. v
    /

    Hajj is the cat that manip manipulates
    ulates manipulates fate, creates disasters,
    messes up everybodys life and
    then proceeds to fix things up
    in his own fumbling style.
    On the female side is Rene
    DiCristina, who is a
    temperamental perfectionist. But
    on stage shes Marsinah, daugher
    of Hajj. She has a few things
    going for her, like a bod, a face
    and about two tons of talent. But
    its not her looks or her talent
    that you'll remember. Its her
    vpice. To say she sings is the
    understatement of the year, but
    she sings.
    Ruth Ann says the play is a
    Musical Arabian Nights and
    I say its a trip. When you take
    that break from finals studying

    BY MIKE ABRAMS

    Friday or Saturday night, head
    for the Constans Theatre and
    see a good, legal trip.
    UF One-Acts
    Set Tonight
    Two one-act plays will be pre presented
    sented presented by the Florida Players
    tonight at 8 in the Constans
    Theatre. There is no admission
    charge.
    Pigeons, by Lawrence Os Osgood,
    good, Osgood, and Hie Brig, by Ken Kenneth
    neth Kenneth Brown, are both student studentdirected
    directed studentdirected plays which are part
    of a big final week for the Play Players.
    ers. Players.
    Una Yakatan directs Pi Pigeons,
    geons, Pigeons, which stars Laura Sy Symons,
    mons, Symons, Helen Horn and Carol
    Lambert. The action of this play
    takes place in a garbage dump.
    The Brig, directed by Bart
    Kimball, features Harold Klein
    and Lon Winston as part of a
    16-man cast.
    BEST SELLERS
    (UPD-
    (Compiled by Publishers Weekly)
    Fiction
    AIRPORTArthur Halley
    COUPLESJohn Updike
    TOPAZ Leon Urls
    MYRA BRECKINRIDGEGore Vidal
    THE TOWER OP BABEL
    Mortis L. West
    VANISHEDFletcher Knebel
    CHRlSTYCatherine Marshall
    THE CONFESSIONS OF NAT TURNER
    William Styron
    TUNCLawrence Durrell
    THE TRIUMPH
    John Kenneth Galbraith
    THE PRESIDENTS PLANE IS MISS MISSING
    ING MISSING Robert J. Serllng
    Nonfiction
    THE NAKED APEDesmond Morris
    BETWEEN PARENT AND CHILD
    Halm O. Ginott
    NICHOLAS AND ALEXANDRA
    Robert K. Massle
    THE DOUBLE HELIX
    James D. Watson
    "OUR CROWDStephen Birmingham
    GYPSY MOTH CIRCLES THE WORLD
    Sir Francis Chichester
    THE WAY THINGS WORK
    Simon St Schuster
    THE ENGLISH David Frost and
    Anthony Jay
    THE FRENCH CHEF COOKBOOK
    Julia Child
    TOLSTOYHenri Troyat



    Weird Views & Fine Leathers

    By BARBARA FISHMAN
    Alligator Correspondent
    Demian inhabits the Scene
    across the street from the Mur Murphree
    phree Murphree area dorms. Inside the
    store one smells the powerful
    aroma of leather. A faint hint
    of incense comes from the poster
    and paraphernalia part of the
    store.
    Demian works unruffled by the
    din. Standing 5-feet 10-inches,
    a small moustache under a large
    nose, he has unusually well
    developed hands and creates fine
    leather products.
    Two signs, one printed in Greek
    read, No Stupid Questions, but
    this inquisitive reporter decided
    to press on.
    I explained my situation and
    threw in a Well it's possible.
    I can try. and he seemed satis satisfied.
    fied. satisfied.
    He settled back into his work
    with a slow Well, what would
    you like to know?"
    I threw him a broad All
    about you and the leather
    business to see what would
    happen.
    I went into the business be because
    cause because I love the trade. Have
    leather in my blood.
    Came to Gainesville because
    I felt it was time to make a
    new scene and I heard Gaines Gainesville
    ville Gainesville was a groovy area.
    We were getting up tight with
    the authorities and we didn't
    want to hassle anybody so we
    split."
    Who's we? I interrupted.
    4B Coed
    Sought
    UF Informational Services is
    looking for a coed whose mother
    graduated with the first female
    graduates 20 years ago.
    The purpose is to tie in the
    mother and daughter with the 20th
    anniversary of women on the UF
    campus. Both will correlate with
    commencement.
    Coeds tolling into this category
    are asked to get in touch with
    Irving E del son, Information Ser Services,
    vices, Services, Ext 2766.
    Books Wanted
    Books are wanted for the
    Friends of the Library annual
    fall used-book sale. Donations
    of textbooks, fiction, non-fiction,
    children's books, cartoon books,
    and records may be taken to the
    Gainesville Public Library at 429
    East University Avenue or phone
    Mrs. Allen DeLaney at 372-4077.
    Proceeds from the used book
    sale go to the purchase of new
    books for the Santa Fe Regional
    Library.

    $

    DEMIAN REFLECTS:

    Witherspoon, Winston and I.
    Witherspoon is a Sicilian
    Bushmaster lizard, very danger dangerous.
    ous. dangerous. And Winston is my travel traveling
    ing traveling companion, a crazed Albanian
    dwarf."
    I ventured an unsure Where
    are you from?"
    Iberia, no, not really. We
    lived on the Grand Bahama Is Island
    land Island where I learned the sandal
    business."
    He explained that his supplier
    was from Gainesville and that
    he came here in the summer of
    02.
    It be great if it weren't
    for the University. Tbe Univer University
    sity University community is entirely too
    liberal. Letting all these radicals
    speak. I'm being completely
    rational when I say this, I really
    feel that some people are danger dangerous
    ous dangerous to the youth and the impres impressionable
    sionable impressionable people of our society and
    for that reason should be silenced
    when they try to corrupt and
    debase our women and children."
    /
    I only hang around with cer certain
    tain certain people that concur with my
    opinions and therefore the people
    I know, I like. See?"
    I wasn't quite sure where to
    go from there. I looked around
    and then asked, What about the
    people you deal with in
    business?"
    I'll talk to anyone for bread."
    Will you make anything that
    anyone wants?"
    Oh no. I'm very discrimi discriminating.
    nating. discriminating. I only make what I want
    And fbr who."
    I squirmed a little and to
    change the subject I asked what
    he thought about the state of the
    country.

    MAGNESIA
    SPRINGS
    wS FUN IN THE SUN
    P' cn c Tables-Dancing
    f Kiddie Pool Snack Bar
    Turn Right on Hwy. 20 at Grove
    Park and Follow the Signs
    For Fun In The Sun
    Whats NEW at the
    Vf/P BOOKSTORE*?
    THE CAPTAIN (Now in paper) HARTOG
    THE DOUBLE HELIX WATSON
    THE NAKED APE MORRIS
    THE COMMITTEE GOODMAN
    THIS STRANGER, MY SON WILSON
    THE TRANSPLANTED HEART HAWTHORNE
    MYRA BRECKINRIDGE VIDAL
    NICHOLAS & ALEXANDRA MASSIE
    VANISHED KNEBEL
    JOY: EXPANDING HUMAN AWARENESS SCHULTZ
    Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
    Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
    * Campus Shop & Bookstore

    bounds of tolerable limits. For
    instance, the unjustifiable abom abominations
    inations abominations being perpetrated
    against the Seminole Indians in
    Florida. The Negro hasn't been
    here long enough to be considered
    a real American, whereas the
    Seminole Indian on the other
    hand ..."
    What is a real American?"
    I interjected.
    Someone who has been here
    a long time, whose heritage is
    from this country, who is proud
    of our governmental structure,
    who will fight to protect the
    American ideals, and who is
    white."
    Are you originally from
    America?"
    No, my grandparents were
    brought over on a convict ship
    from South Africa. But I'm an
    American."
    I tried logic. Consideringthat
    you haven't been here long, and
    your original heritage isn't
    America, why do you say you are
    an American? Are you proud of
    the governmental structure?
    Would you fight to protect the
    Ideals of America?
    Why I love America. Os
    course I would fight to protect
    her, if I could. I've been sick."
    I gave up. Are you planning
    to stay in Gainesville for good?"
    Yes, I think Gainesville is
    a typical American town and I
    really identify with the American
    way of life by living here, so
    I'll stay here.
    Well, it's good to know that
    there is at least one really pa patriotic
    triotic patriotic American like you in
    Gainesville. It's been a
    pleasure."

    Thursday, May 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

    XEROX REPRODUCTIONS
    Enlargements, reductions. Specialists on theses, dissertations.
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    Page 15



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    PANTRY PR?D S BLEACH 28? 31? 3? ItBECCIIIf* 4Ai SUAVE HAIR SPRAY 49* 99* 50*
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    Page 18

    t, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1968

    UF Recruiters Go North For Athletes

    By MARC DUNN
    Alligator Sports Writer
    (EDITORS NOTE: Conclusion
    of a series)
    More and more major univer universities
    sities universities are recruiting in the state
    of Florida every year because of
    the plethora of talent. In the
    Southeastern Conference there
    are more athletes from Florida
    than from any other state.
    UF still signs most of the
    top athletes in the state but
    in recent years it has been neces necessary
    sary necessary for UF recruiters to go out
    of state for some of the Gator
    athletes.
    Last fall the varsity football
    roster listed three out of state
    players, all from Georgia. Two
    boys not from Florida have
    already been signed this spring,
    from Arizona and Wisconsin.
    At the present there are three
    other possible out of state foot football
    ball football players who are considering
    UF.
    In the other sports, as in foot football,
    ball, football, the coachs first concern is
    to sign the athletes in the state
    who are good enough to play ball
    here and can meet the entrance
    requirements. When there is a
    void the talent needed is secured
    from out of state.
    The varsity basketball team
    will list five non-Florida mem members
    bers members next fall, this compares
    with three during the 1966-67
    season. Three more out of state
    boys have been signed for the
    freshman team, Dan Boe, Wis Wisconsin,
    consin, Wisconsin, Gary Waddell, Kentucky,
    and Tim Dominey, Georgia. Two
    more basketball players, one
    from California, are still con considering
    sidering considering UF.
    We make an all out effort to
    get the best in the state before
    we go elsewhere, but the state
    has not been supplying enough
    boys who can play good basket basketball
    ball basketball and meet the academic re requirements,
    quirements, requirements, said Dick Davis,
    assistant basketball coach.
    Florida is providing many good
    track stars for the Gators and
    consequently the level of out of
    state recruitment has stayed
    about the same. Seven varsity
    members are non-Florida ath athletes
    letes athletes now, none of them seniors.
    Recruitment of out of state ath athletes
    letes athletes in track without increasing
    is still great.
    We are going after boys in
    New Jersey, Pennsylvania and
    Massachusetts but there is such
    good talent in the state that we
    will sign them first, said
    Jimmy Carnes, head track coach.
    The tennis team has given out
    one scholarship this spring to
    Charlie Owens, Alabama. Coach
    Bill Potter can release three
    scholarships each year. The
    varsity team has six starting
    positions and a few reserves,
    so the need for new recruits each
    year is small, besides the en entire
    tire entire team will be returning next
    year. Three of the starting six
    are out of state plus one re reserve.
    serve. reserve. Potter does not plan to
    sign anyone else.
    In the past the swimming team
    has had a great number of out of
    state scholarship athletes, but
    none have been signed so far
    this year. Coach Bill Harlan
    claims that this is due in part
    to recent limit on recruiting by
    the SEC. Many fine swimmers
    are coming out of south Florida
    and this area has supplied UF
    with many top candidates for
    scholarships.
    Playing golf iff Florida offers
    the potential scholarship re recipient
    cipient recipient year round good leather.
    UF has also been consistently
    a top power in golf. Many out of
    state boys can be found on the
    varsity roster.

    The varsity baseball team has
    five out of state players, none
    of them graduating this year.
    Coach Dave Fuller is in the pro process
    cess process of recruiting two out of
    state athletes now.
    In football, track, basketball
    and baseball the out of state
    recruits major apprehension
    about attending UF is being far
    from home. Sometimes they have
    a father who attended the state
    school, in which they reside,
    and this influences their decision.
    UF recruiters offer them an
    excellent athletic program in
    what is probably the best con conference
    ference conference in the nation. Also the
    academic program and good
    weather lure many to UF.
    The tennis and golf teams have
    been nationally ranked, so that
    helps their recruitment along

    What Are You
    Doing This Summer?
    Not Much, Huh?
    Why Not Work
    For The Alligator.
    I*

    *
    There Are Openings
    On Tire Editorial Staff For:
    /
    *
    w
    T 4 News Writers* Sports Writers
    Feature Writers Copy Editors

    ANALYSIS

    with the weather advantage which
    is of great importance to those
    playing these sports.
    Recruitment for the swimming
    team is a special problem, which
    centers around the outdoor pool.
    Most of the big swimming powers
    have an indoor pool, which is
    very attractive to the potential
    recruit. It is a difficult job to
    convince someone that an out outdoor
    door outdoor pool is not that bad in 20
    degree weather, once you start
    using it.
    South Florida has some of the
    best swimjners in the state who
    also make the grades to go any anywhere.
    where. anywhere. Many of them end up in
    the Big Ten, Ivy League or the
    service academies because they
    havent any allegiance to the state
    institution since they have prob probably
    ably probably moved to Florida from
    somewhere else.
    Due to UF's outdoor pool and

    geographic location it is difficult
    to schedule top teams that are
    not near by. Athletes go to schools

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    good teams and improve them themselves.
    selves. themselves.



    W\ V
    I IvJ
    i 1 J||

    Another athletic season has closed its gates at
    the UF, and for the fifth straight year, the Gators
    have been crowned the best over-all athletic school
    in the SEC.
    And from here, things look just as bright for
    next year. At least.
    How about a look at what the Gators will have
    to offer in 1969?
    BASKETBALL
    Three starters from the Florida cage team will
    be back on the court next season. Neal Walk, Andy
    Owens and Mike Leatherwood will all be back. Walks
    maturation in both scoring and rebounding should
    make him an almost certain repeat on the All-
    America team. Hes the teams leader. When he
    clicks so will the Gators; when he has an off offnight,
    night, offnight, Florida will also.
    Owens justified the faith and praise giyen him by
    coach Tommy Bartlett before the season began.
    With a summers practice under his belt, Owens
    should battle Walk for the teams scoring crown.
    Leatherwood will be the take-charge guy of the
    team. He handled the ball and the club well last
    year, but at times, his scoring wasnt up to what
    it should have been.
    Right now it appears that Mike McGinnis has
    the upper hand for the fourth position. McGinnis
    is a junior who shoots well, is fast and has shown
    that he can handle the ball in tight situations. The
    fifth slot is wide open, but Todd Lalich, leading
    scorer on last years freshman team, will be watched
    carefully by Bartlett next year.
    It doesnt look as though the Gators will have the
    power to go all the way next season unless a few
    question marks come through in a big way. No
    team would be bad with Walk and Owens on it, but
    Florida may lack balance and experience.
    FOOTBALL
    The Gators look strong in football. As UPl's
    pre-season conference pick, Florida will field a
    team of both individual stars and over-all depth
    and experience.
    Larry and Larry (Rentz and Smith) will lead what
    promises to be a highly potent offense if one or
    two men come around. The first if is Gary Walker.
    Walker is a sophomore who last year was the start starting
    ing starting fullback for the Baby Gators. This year he will
    be playing halfback due to Smiths switch to the
    fullback slot.
    H
    One of the biggest surprises of the year may be
    Jackie Eckdahl. When Rentz took over as the Gators
    No. 1 quarterback in mid-season last year, It looked
    as though Eckdahl might spend his next three years
    watching Rentz from the bench, a la Harmon Wages,
    Kay Stevenson, etc.
    Then, this spring, Ray Graves decided that Eckdahl
    had too much talent for that type of a career. So
    Jackie was given a tryout at the wideout position,
    vacated by the graduation of Richard Trapp, and the
    junior passed with flying colors. In the Orange and
    Blue spring practice game, Eckdahl led all re receivers
    ceivers receivers and capped the game off with a long over overthe-shoulder
    the-shoulder overthe-shoulder touchdown grab of a Rentz pass.
    On defense, four starters graduated. Left end
    Brian Jetter, tackle Don Giordano, linebacker Wayne
    McCall and safety Bobby Downs will not be back.
    These posts have not been filled with definite starters
    at this moment, but young defensive standouts such
    as John Faix, Robbie Rebol and Donnie Williams
    should be able to fill the gaps ably, at least.
    The Gators are a definite threat to take the SEC
    crown next year. Alabama, Georgia and Tennessee
    all lost their starting quarterbacks and could be
    caught in a rebuilding year. Auburn will be strong as
    will Mississippi.
    BASEBALL
    Florida and Alabama should dominate SEC base baseball
    ball baseball again next year. The Gators will lose three
    men from this seasons starting nine Terry
    Stroemer, Jack Frake and Richard Trapp.
    But Floridas position looks very strong. Three
    all-conference Gators will be back next season in
    Nick Nicosia, Mike Ovca and pitcher Glenn Pickren.
    The teams brightest spot will once again be
    pitching. Pickren was the conferences biggest winner
    with lo victories, and the teams other leading
    hurlers, Jim Courier, Steve Arthur, David Kahn
    and Mike Jacobs will also be back.

    A Look At 1969

    By Paul Kaplan
    Sports Editor

    But hitting might be a problem, as the last 45
    innings without a run for Flori(fe might attest. But
    on the bright side, Skip Lujack, Floridas power powerhitting
    hitting powerhitting outfielder who was sidelined this year with
    a broken leg, will be back on the field next season.
    It looks like a winning year coming up in baseball.
    to
    TENNIS
    Coach Bill Potters entire tennis team will be
    back next season. This years starting rotation
    of Armi Neely, Jamie Pressly, Steve Beeland, Gregg
    NHley, Paul Lunetta and Will Sherwood rolled to
    over 30 straight wins before being dumped by the
    University of Miami in Miami. Florida will be
    ranked among the top five teams in the nation at
    the start of next season probably fourth behind
    UCLA, Southern Cal, and Miami.
    Neely, Floridas No. 1 player, is fast becoming
    one of the top netters in the country. This year
    he bounced Miamis Jaime Fillol in both of their
    meetings. The two teams split two matches this
    year.
    swimming
    There is not much one can say about the Gator
    swimming team. They are by far the best in the
    conference, and can compete with any team in the
    country.
    Next year will probably be the strongest team in
    the universitys history. Only one senior who was
    instrumental in the teams activities in 1968 will
    be lost to graduation. Joe Scafuti, captain of this
    years team, will go; he was strong in the 100 and
    200-yard breast stroke events.
    * But Florida has a young team. Freshmen such as
    Marc McKee, who set a record every time his
    big toe touched water, Bruce Williams and Jeff
    Montgomery will have that big years experience
    by next season.
    Florida will also have the real backbone of the
    squad returning in lettermen such as Andy Mc-
    Pherson (next seasons captain), Barry Russo and
    Steve Macri.
    GOLF
    In golf, Florida lost only one of rneir top six
    players, and the SEC champs of 6B have a highly
    touted freshman coming up that is supposedly
    ready to break right into the lineup as a replace replacement.
    ment. replacement.
    John Stoltz, a freshman from Coral Gables, weighs
    only 137 pounds, but his little frame seems to
    pack a real wallop. Stoltz will vie for the spot
    vacated by starter Ed Hoard.
    The five returnees from this years club are
    Captain Steve Melnyk, John Darr, Wendell Coffee,
    Hal Hutchinson, Richard Spears and John Sale.
    TRACK
    Florida will be strong in track in 1969, but it
    unfortunately looks like the Gators will once again
    be bridesmaids to strong Tennessee. And this
    is not exactly shameful.
    Three of the teams top performers will be lost
    to graduation. High jumper Frank Saier, the first
    man ever to jump 7-feet in the SEC, Don Hale
    and miler Frank Lagotic will not be back.
    But as the clubs second-place finish this year
    implies, the team will be strong in 69. Conference
    leaders such as John Morton, Mike Burton, Ron
    Jourdan and Bob Lang will make up the heart of next
    years club. If Tennessee is hurt by a larger
    number of losses from this years senior class, the
    Gators will be ready to run in and grab the conference
    title.
    IT LOOKS GOOD
    From an over-all look, it seems as though
    the Gators could easily make it six straight con conference
    ference conference championships in over-all competition next
    year.
    I would predict Florida wins in tennis, swimming,
    golf and baseball; seconds in track and football;
    and third or fourth in basketball.
    I want to congratulate Spurgeon Cherry and Ray
    Rollyson for a fine year in their organization of the
    independent and fraternity intramurals program.
    Its a lot of work without much thanks. Their
    banquets were also a pleasure. Thanks for the
    invitation.
    Have a nice summer, everyone.

    Thursday, May 30, 1968, The Florida Alligator,

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    MARK McKEE WILL LEAD SWIMMERS

    RENTZ LOOKS FOR A BLOCK

    Page 19



    Page 20

    l, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 30, 1968

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